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The New Westminster News Jan 27, 1913

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Street Improvement.         .**'
In 1912 there were:
9.38 miles of streets cleaned.
15.77 miles ot streets graded.
13.26 miles of streets macadamized.
Weather Toddy.
New    Westminster   and   Ve
Mainland: Wind mnstly easterly
southerly;  unsettled and mild
Management Says Machinery Is Running Smoothly
Children Will    Not   Be   Allowed   to
Skate  In the Evenings���Team
Practioe Tomorrow.
The htdoo has been lifted from the
Westminster arena, and tomorrow
night the big Ice palace will be opened
to the public for the first time.
Starting late on Saturday afternoon
one ot the two big ice making machines began a ceasless grind in the
Arbutas street plant and by yesterday
noon a small thickness of Ice was no-     __  ^^
ticeable and late last evening the of-; ���_���...., ������_���   .   . ��...,.,.
���, ,  , , ... ALDERMAN  FRED J. LYNCH
ficlals were in a position to announce ,cha-rman of E*ectr-C    Ughti    Sl0re.
the fact that the public would be able I    house and Publicity Committees.
to use the ice on Tuesday evening for I	
the first time.
Chairman of Water and Health Com
mlt tees.
This will no doubt be pleaBlng news
to the skating and hockey enthusiasts
of Ibe city and district who were on
the point of believing that sprliiK
would be here together with tho closing of the hockey season before the
local arena would be opened.
The lots, apart from the fact that
the people have been    robbed    of    a
month's  enjoyment such as  Victoria    , ���,   ttB t���     do     t   a h
and Vancouver fans have enjoyed, has | rt,?r���ronf,��� Jth ,,,��� ���h������, ,,������..,, ������i
been great to the company who flgur-
Eport and others who have a desire to
get back Into the real Canadian winter panic a j* a I;..
Afternoon sessions which are intended more especially for school children,
who will be kept off tho Ice in the
evening, will start on Wednesday, the
management havlug decided to enforce
his rule of not allowing children In at
Preliminary Work on Revision of Tariff Almost
Representative   Underwood   Saya  Democrats Will Make Competition
Possible by Reducing Tariff.
ed on Christmas night at the latest as
che time when the Ice would be ready. I
However, the delay stage has passed
nml from now to March 8th the huge
building at Queen's Park will be open
���very afternoon and evening except- j
ing Sundays.
Those wbo visited the horse bIiow
during the provincial fair in October |
last will sec several remarkable alter-1
atlons to tho Interior when they pay
difference with the school board and
the parents of children as to late
hours, etc.
Estimates    for   Necessary
Amount Passed Meeting
I schools
Uuniaby, Jan. 26
will be built by the Bumaby
San Francisco,   Jan. 26.���Ploughing
along at half    Bpeed    this    niornin.?
thrcugh-Uhe dense  black  "ti:le"    fog ! school board tills year, according to
that veiled  San  Francisco    bay,  two i the estimates passed upon at a meet-
a visit to the structure this week. The I Southern  Pacific ferry  steamers, the!*ng of th<- hoard t.cld yesterday after
seating accommodation has been
changed completely around, carpenters have been working all hours of
the day and night erecting a splendid
tier of ringside seats ln the space
formerly used as a corridor.   Hack ot
these tbree tiers of chairs Is the walk ! vetsol*,
which will allow tho spectators at the|r!ed away
games to stretch tbelr feet during tbe
Intervals between the periods. Fur
tber to the wall is ample apace which
can be rilled with more seats If neces
sary and will also allow standing room
to the late birds.
Boxes at the Ends.
The boxes nt either end of the Ice
ahvet of course will be de luxe affairs
and thcBr have for the most part been
spoken for for the remainder ot the
Excepting of course the first row
of ringside seats the finest view of
the games will be from the gallery
which Is so placed as to allow the
spectator to view the game at all
nnglea and the absence of the heavy
timbers, as noticed on the ground floor
will do much to make this section a
popular place among the regular attendants at the games.
The skating season, aa noted above,
will start st 7:30 o'clock tomorrow
evening but it may be poalblo for the
profesional hockey team to hold a
workout this evening preparatory to
their game against tho Terminals In
Vancouver on Tuesday evening. This
has not yet been decided upon but is
extremely potslble and lt will afford
the opportunity to those who have
never seen a hockey game to get a
glimpse of the speed artists who uphold tbe name of Westminster In the
Coast Hockey league at practice.
The Rush I* en.
Now that tbls official announcement
la out there will no doubt be a great
rush on the skate and ahoe material
by thoae who hare yet to learn the
Hay City and the Melrose, collided
bow on on Ocat Inland and narrowly
-.-Boapcd going to the bottom.
More than 100 passengers end members cf the crew were aboard the two
neon. These will be erected at Ollley
| station, North Burnaby, Broadview
and East Burnaby.
A largely signed petition was presented in the East Burnaby case, stating that   the    large   Influx   cf new
Washington, Jan. 26.���The tariff
hear.ngs, covering the fourteen
schedules of the present law along
with the free list and uilscellcaiieoui,
articles and general -administrative
provisions, will come to a close with
tbe end of this week. The wool schedule, perhaps the most formidable ot
all from the tariff maker's standpoint,
will be taken up tomorrow with pros
pecta for a liveljf session and plenty
of arguments from wool grower*),
manufacturers, importers and clothiers.
The National Association of Growers und Manufacturers are expected
to appear In force to fight for retention of the present tariff.
The Importance of the schedule io
shown by the average of 60 per cent,
ad valorem as a barrier for protection of the big woolen industry of
this country. The imports under th*:
schedule last year produced 9 per
cent, of the total government revenue,
covering thc Importation of mere than
Enunciates Policy.
Representative Underwood, chair
man of tbe ways and means commit-
lee, frequently has voiced to witnesses
the committee's policy regarding the
"We cannot," he says, "consent and
allow taxes to be so high that they
Four new ! prohibit importation, where the taxes
will go to the manufacturers and
none into the government's pockets.
We are not complaining against taxes
where there Is a reasonable amount
ot Importation, but we are protesting
against tliuse taxes where they are
prcbibitlve aud where, therefore,
practically nothing comes in. If we
pull down the prohibitive wall so
that  there ls  some  competition  and
New    Westminster    Gets
���  From Sept. 30th to
Oct. 4th.
Large Attendance at Annual Heetiftat
of B. C. Agricultural Fair*
Wireless Reports Say Vessel
Has Been Abandoned hy
Her Crew.
Seven Killed and Twenty-one Injured
In Fight With Moros.
Manila, Jan. 27.���A wireless dispatch
t from Brigadier General John J. Perishing, commanding   the   department
ot Mindanao, gives details ot an engagement on the morning of Jan. 23 at
Taglltai  between  Moros  and detachments  of  Philippine  scouts  and the
Captain Patrick McNally and six enlisted men ot the scouts were killed.
Lieutenant William Towns-end of the
The 1913 Provincial Exhibition. New
W'eEtmlnster, will be held from Sept.
30 to Oct  4  inclusive, according to
Mr. D. ,B. MacKenzie, manager of Vm*
j fair-who returned yesterday from Victoria where he attended  the annual
| meeting of the 11. C. Agricultural F-ai-r-*
'. association on Saturday, at which the
[ dates for all tbe fairs held througbont
: the province were arranged.
j    The fair starts as usual on Tacaday
i and ends on Saturday.
The   Vancouver exhibition  will  ber-
held August 30 to Sept. 6, inclnaivez
Victoria, Sept 23 to Sept. 27: Chfffi-
wack,    Sept    18, 13. and 20;  Deit-i.
i Sept. 19 and 20.
Mr. MacKenzie was unable to -glvs--
the dates of the other fairs throa-gh-
| out the province as he did not have.
a list with him. All are amused, h-rsy-
ever so that none tn adjacent localities-.
1 will claeh with each other and ao tfcaL
! none of the Fraser valley exhibitions*-.
would conflict with the Westn-dns-
iter one
There were 46 representatives* oT
provincial fairs in all at the meetin-E--
of the association. One came fran
the Cariboo, another from Prince Expert, a number from Vancouver island
and a whole contingent from tb* lower mainland.
Tho feature of tne gathering waa tn-e-
addresf.es ot Premier Sir Hichard McBrlde, Hon. Price Ellison, provianaii
minister ot agriculture, and Mr. W. E.
Scott, deputy minister, who p-rcsidsxi
at tbe gathering.
Tbe speakers gave the members ti>
San  Francisco,    Jan.  26.���Wireless
The force of the impact car-, ���eltler*, and thc copsea.uent Increase I the governmtut get* awns- oenellL the i��-.-_. -jai-mla' nusaivswi. trt'^KS
Marge sections of tSe upper :n Uie number of new settlers and the | people will be "new-flUed "*by <"�� o^loX by Merchan^ETchanse r^
���_     r...    ._...,_ . "   .   ���i,ii,i,,.,,   ii.,in.  -     si...   ���.,i������>,,,,.i,..,���i   ., ���,,!.. ,.i,,���   r.t   ih.,..   ,���v.>u   in*   s.���>,ii���  " *-���"*"'-   "'    "nero'-ants   bxenauge,   re-
frainewcrk of both terries and sent .children living ... the neighborhood
thpm cnroonlng. Whoa they rtahted made It a hardship on the- youn-ratera I
and backed away It was found both lcurno>-ln�� tie* and fourth to -.":���* two
had lost their forward rudders and j ��<"hools adjoining the district, viz..
parti of the superstructure, although | Armstrong and Edmonds. The board
the bulls were Intuct. purchased two acres   of   land   from
I Councillor Coldicutt last yesr located
on Second avenue, and a small building will be erected there this year
which lt ls thought will take care of
'.he temporary need of the district.
Subsequent salary Increases were
granted to many ot. tho teachera now
on the suit which brings the average
n Burnaby up to those paid In Vancouver and New Westminster. It
was also decided to engage the services of a manual training expert who
will visit the schools of the municipality once <s week.
Mr. Temple CHIT, the new chslrman
elected at thc last meeting, presided.
* roll attendance of the trustees was
'hall-man of Harbor, Transportation,
Police and Library Committees.
Congressmen Preparing
for the Extra Session
Washington, Jan. 28. -Although the j legislation, but1 the tariff to be taken
���cope of th* legislation to be taken jup, but they believe President Wll
up at the approaching extra session ! , catling the special session, will
of congress ha* not yet been outlined,
congressional committees rapidly are
pushing their preliminary work to a
point where recommendations can be
made to President-elect Wilson and
plana laid before blm for the early
work ol hla administration.
Work on tariff bill* Boon will be
started, tbe hearing! reaching an end
thla week. The money trust end of
ths house banking and currency com
nilttee already ls working ou a report, while tbe currency branch of the
same committee will push Its Invest!-
gatlo* this week Into other brnnchen
of the currency question In the effort
to soettrie comprehensive suggestion-!
tor curo-ncy reform.
Senate Slid house leaders do nol
know what legislation, If any, In addition to the work of tariff revision will
te taken up at the extra season. Several of those who havo talked with
.Governor Wilson express the confident
belief that the curtainoy question and
the question of liberating the Philippines will be included In tho new
president's scheme ot action for bis
tint congressional session
It 1* the general opinion In Democratic circles in Washington that
President-elect Wilson will Rt least
not "foreclose" congress agalnsi acting on anything bnt tariff ln the une-
clal session. A. B>aJorlty of the pe-
���BOcra'te. In the Beiiste expect   mti*"
not specifically limit this work.
Msy Postpone Action.
An effort II under way by some
Democratic senators to postpone action on currency reform until the next
regular session and It ls expected Uial
a movement will bo promoted to
seouro an extension of the present
Aldrlcli-Vrecliuul emergency currenc-
law for nt least a year, so that an
eniergoncy measure still will be at
li -nd In coao of Industrial or financial
disturbance. Under this Plan no attempt would be made to legislate on
currency questions until next winter.
The full extent of the fight between
tlio Republican and Democratic factions In the senate over President
Taft's appointments, 1�� expected to
develop this weel. A Republican
caucus, the flrst of the session, probably will be held early in tho week
snd the majority of the Republicans
now Insist there will be no concessions to the Democrats, but that the
demand again will be made tor confirmation of all of the appointments
now before the senate. The house
will (lev-it-- its time this week to the
consideration of appropriation bills
and by the end of the week, It Is <-*-���
peeled that Severn; big supply measured will be ready tpr tbo considers
tlon ot tbo semite.
Sum of $1,259,000 Now Lying In Bank
ef Montreal���City Will Proceed
with Important Work.
The harbor and other Improvements
projected for this year by the' city
need not be delayed for lack of money
The sum of $1,269,000 just realised by
the sale of the corporation debentures
has been received In the city and is
now lying available In tho Bank or
With tho money assured the council
will now be able to prepare estimates
on the work which It is hoped to
oarry out during the coming months
When he first took office Mayor A.
W. Cray expressed himself as against
making any'great outlays until tin
bond money waa received here and
he will probably authorize the Inimg
uratlon ot several of the large under
takings which have been delayed pending the receipt of the necessary finances.
The harbor work will probably tx.
started et an early date. Already bldr
havo been called for the supply ol
equipment aud part of the material to
be used in the work and the tendr.rc
will be opened nt the council meeting
this evening. Some progress on the
1913 emmalcs will probably bo nn
nounoed by the aldermen tonight
Manila, Jan. 26.���The looal wireless
station has picked up nn unsigned
message, presumably from Zam-
boanga, which gives the first news of
the death ot Captain MoNally, of the
Philippine scouts, and seven of 'his
men, In a tight with Moros. Three ot
those who lost their lives In lieu
tenants. The scouts also had 14
wounded. The lots of the Moros ls
not given.
It Is believed ths fight was In the
gulierlng of  these  taxes  for  public ���      ,   ,.
ir-t-rovemeotss, mllltmry    nalataat-ice loaned    bv
ar-i the courta.   There ts no tntes-tVon
cf reducing the tariff along    competitive lines so low aa to disturb business prosperity."
This is the general position of the
Democratic majority of the committee
that will act about the first week of
February, tho framing of the entire
new tariff law, In a tentative way, for
tbe Incoming congress.
freight   steamer
r "W. B.
scouts and Lieutenant Cochrane, Lieu- und1fB^?d that tn.e *��***���****- "���*��*/
tenant Whitney of the constabulary,' ���f llzedJthl,C ���,mP��J'tf-nC.e .��J lhe T1
and 19 enlisted men were wounded, !'a,r? and believed that they were the
The wounds of both Townsend and [best medium for advertisii^ tho agri-
Cochrone are serious icultural possibllltlea or the provtace-
'   ''      Turvav hstkha*. mm thai ^isl^- Th�� ministers also sut-
Turitey ���aecurcs Loan. od that as long as the varloa* exhibl-
Jan.  26���The  Constantlii-  tlon   cou-muueB   hAXmi
am* aa.rtals.s- ta s-Avs-sja^ss��sM
��t ih*m*?i**��**^r***lm    _
tne goverame-nt waa wUVna; to i
osslsj -sor-rsaavonaany ot Mm tMslty TaSsv
Mackinaw _
Scan-matt,    tabors V *-r*vh l-nr��Y       __
outside Ban Pedro and breaking up soUi-raod under wnlch the Ottoman aov-
tbe heavy seas. Tbe crew ia reported \ ernment will obtain an advance ot
to have left the vessel in small boats, i $10,000,000 to be reimbursed out of
Los Angeles. Jan. 2d.���Tho steel' the loan In connection with the new
steamer Mackinaw, which sailed from J concession for the metropolitan rail-
Heart  Failure  Responsible
For Death of Provincial
Perth, Ont., Jan. 28.���The death oc-
Qurred here today of Hon. James
Mathieson, provincial treasurer, and
member of the Whitney administration
since IU formation In 190$. He died
suddenly at his residence on Gore
street about 11 o'clock last night ln
his 78th year.
Col. Mathieson had returned from
Toronto Saturday aiurnoen and In
the early part ot the evening appeared to be in hla usual health, which,
however, has not been very good during the past year. He attended his
club here on Saturday evening, leaving for his home about 10 o'clock.
���When he reached his rcsldcnoe he wm
leired with a rccurr��ne�� of acute
heart trouble and died Instantly.
Tbe funeral, which will be a military one, will tak* place from his late
residence at 1:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
San Pedro tonight, struck the break
water at the entrance to the harbor
and is reported to be sinking. Captain Robert Dollar, of tbe Dollar
Steamship Company, and a number
of friends, are reported to be aboard.
A large number of tugs hare gone out
1 to take off tbe crew. Ihe steamship
owner and his party are said to be
tbe only passengers.
The Mackinaw waa valued by shipping men h.ere at about $125,000. A
representative of the defunct Bates
and Cheabrough line estimated the
value of the cargo at $30,000. The
vessel carries a crew of 31.
No Word of the Boats.
No boats containing the men from
the Mackinaw had landed up to 10
o'olock tonight and lt was believed
that they bad been picked up by the
tugs which had gone to the rescue.
The big steamer is reported as lying
about three and a half milea north of
the harbor entrance.
San Francisco, Jan. 28.���According
to wireless advices received here- by
the Merchants Exchange, the Mackinaw cleared from Port San Pedro at
dusk, and headed northward.
Captain Robert Dollar, head of the
Robert Dollar Company, went aboard
at San Pedro to make tb* trip to
San Francisco. Captain Dollar's son
���ent word tHH all hands had abandoned Ae trettbter aad taken to th*
small boat* at > o'clock.
Ths Mackinaw wm built la Waal
Bay City. Michigan. In 1890. but bar
papers ������ ��� eoMtwti* veiae) were to-
sued at Portland, Maine, her.horn*
port She has a steel hull and to -��7?
feet long, with a registered gross ton-
rise pf 2578 and Indicated bone
power 1808."
Bhe has been tn the coMtwto* trade
ou this ccast for a number ot yean
���nd until recenUy wm lea��ed from
th* owners, W. Bcemmell k Co., by
the Bate* and Cheabrough Company,
which recently became InsolvenL The
cargo taken aboard at Balnea, wm being handled by the Scatnmell Company.
ways of Constantinople
j The annual report ot tne ae
! showed that all the fairs had gr-satly
j Improved during 1912 and, with a few
I i*i<���! "tinns. were successful finans-ialty
which fact wa* considered to indicate
I Hit- i'l-nwth of agricultural d*vcl*p-
1 n-.'-it iu B. C. last year.
Twelve new exhibitions navw aaseaw
organized during tb* year,
also stated and from  the
among tbe members ft was
that It Is very probable that i
will be established thla year 1
of the new districts.
Mr. W. B. Scott, deputy minieter *t
agriculture, was elected president fa-r*
1913, and Mr. Dona via, sec-ret-uy set
tbe department of agriculture, icii -
Chairman of finance, Legislation and
Railway Committees.
Washington,  Jan.  US.���Th*
weather bureau bulletin issued
"A disturbance will appear over I
north Pacific coast and British I
bla  early  In  the  week  attended!
rains and snow*   It will
ward,   and   southeastward,
the northern plains state* '
Wednesday and will be followe*   *y
ristng pressure  and   lower
turos that will reach the nor
portion of the country by the
the week, by which tlmo aaetl
turbance should appear ta tl
Allies Do Not Wish
to Resume the War
nci.thborhood of Jolo. Wires are down       ALDERMAN WALTER DpaO
In tbat direction and no direct news Chairman, of   *s^. of Wprka tutd
iwl been received;-
Bridge Committees.'
Gunboat Arrlvei.
Vera Crus, Mexico, Jan. 28.���The
United States gunboat Wheeling,
which was ordered to Vera Crus bv
the American government because ot
reports cf ��� alarm'.iu* condition* hi
tbls section, arrived here this morn
Ing from Tampa. Official visits will
be exchanged tomorrow, bnt It li cor
tain that the rooepUon of tbe Americans will be cold m the Mexican* are
not particularly pleased at the visit
of an American warship. At present
the altnatloh ln and around Vera
Crta to quleL        	
Trya to Kill Duke.
Pari*, Jan. 28.���A Barcelona de-
���patch to the Petit Partolen report.-
an attempt to assassinate Archdm***
Loot* Salvator ot Tuscany. v��ia*��,**e
archduke wm walking In the grounds
of his ertate at Mlramlx In t|.o IHt-
oarlc totondss, �� workman eml-Joyc-l
on the estate flrsd at him ��**ref*l
-ima* with * revolver. One of the bui
lilligi-**** "a**-^Wh-sk-S and ��*ver*ly
wounded a tov*r**t*��s. "
"London. Jan. 28. ��� The Balkan
plenlpotentatrtes, who have received
full power* from their respective
government* appointed a committee,
today to draft a note to the Turkish
peace delegates explaining why the
peace conference must now he considered broken off. It ls hoped the
draft will be ready for approval by
the full dclegaUon Monday night.
This action of the allies is part of
a sorles ot well considered forms of
pressure with, which the Balkan delegates hope to obtain their object
without resuming the war.
The meeting today luted for an
hcur and a halt and the course to-be
followed wm given earnest consideration. Two distinct views were manifested���one tor the Immediate rupture ot th* negotiations, leading to
tb* resumption of the war and the
other favoring a tempororlttng policy In order to avoid Irrevocable
���Up*. The latter course triumphed
nnd a oommlttee wm appointed, consisting ot one member from each,
.sja-jj-aatlon as follows: Michael Mad-
jkroff, Bulgarian minister at London;
Professor Georgtes Strelt, Greek minieter to Austria-Hungary; Count Voy-
i W>vltch, chitf of King NlcholM' cabinet, representing Montenegro; and
Dr. M. B. Vesnltch, Servian minister to France, with the addition of
M. Pollt'i of tb* Greek legation, ow
ing to hla knowledge of
Uli thorough acquaintance with
national law.
Wilt dive Rtattna.
(lent ml lines were laid   doww
which the note I* to be drafted. <
prising the argument* set forth
time* M to why the league
tho surrender of Adrlanople
Ageau Islands m   an   li
condition of the conclusion of
That tbe policy of-the mjut*.*�� tx>
gain timo I* patent, and does awl deceive nnvbody. The dcle-r-iter ^hnkt-
ed that tho advantage* to be stoiUtt
trom the reeuraption of
would bo In proportion to
they ran, and that tber
���take the step unless abso
���d to do m. It to realised
partial reverse woaM ha-re
moral and material
apart from the In** of
In addition, tk* fhet
looked that there I*
mania advancing from the
ot Austria Imposing en
Montenegro her nruallll���
manning nentraL   The only
tag** In delaying eeeiaive
in keeping large u-n-sies
on a war footing for a	
Urns heavily taxing both thn ftaaa*'
clal and agrit-Mlt-tral resource* ef taaa>
oounlry. >.���   ...
' n  ���' **'���*,���*-���- PAGE TWO
An independent mormnj; paper devoted to the interests of Neio Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning eicept Sunday by the National Printing
-aad Publishing Company, Limited, at 6.1 McKenzie Street, New 11'...(.muster. .British
-Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All com mull lea lions should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to tndn'nl-M/1 members of the staff- Cheques, drafts and money orders should he made
otai/ablc to Thc National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES'���Business Ofjice and Manager, 999; Editorial Koomi (all depart-
a-setUs), 991.
mwnth   By mail, (3 per year, 25c per mouth.
ADVERTISING   RATES on application.
TO COIIREXPONDEKrx���No letters will be published in The News except o:<e
the miter's signature. The editor reserves thc right to refuse tho publication of an
.is  hostile  critics  suggest,  excessive j that ia plain; but, also, he ls always
lack cf scruple, which made him great  absolutely convinced that he is right,
and so i ues ahead, hurdling all such
obstacles aB courts that may stand ln
his way.
Mr. (.lonipers is a naturalized Ameri-
lle was born great. He belongs to a
h'ghly superior strain, to one of tha
picked stocks of the human species,
lt Is a quest'on of eugenics after all.
Race will tell even under the most!can citizen, and, if further proof is
democratic institutions. Most of the I needed of his Americanism, lie Is an
prominent persons referred to are de-1 enthusiastic baseball fan. When he
scribed as having royal blood in their!goes to a ball game lie take3 otf his
veins, th(> blood of Uie monarchs who]coat, makes himself thoroughly com-
havo reigned over the effete and ob- i fortable, and proceeds to forget all
delete kingdoms of Europe. There ls j about strikes and boycotts and con-
Mr. Carnegie, for instance, multi-mil-1 tempt of court and his Socialist hecklers.    At hall games, and
llonalro. vho we arc told, for all tliatjlers. At hall games, and all other
By carrier, Ji per year, $1 for three months, 10c p,-r j he wrofe "Triumphant Democracy.'' is j open-air events  where a hat   is net
I descended from Mary Queen cf Scots. I permissible or desirable, the Gompers
| The blcoil of Scottish kings Is al.-so head Is covered with a skull cap of
I said   to course   through  the  arteries ; black silk, union-made, for he has a
of Mr. Vincent Astor, whose remote  horror of draughts.
ancestor wa3 the victor of Bannock-; A* an orator Mr. Compere is ponder-
' burn. Jous, precise, and enunciates his words
Too frequently banquets and gatherings of a like genial
nature are made the occasion of much mutual admiration,
of high flown effusions upon the glorious future lying before ourselves and our country. We are glad to state that
the speeches at the banquets given last week by the Board
of Trade and by the Progressive association and the city
council to the Fraser Valley Publicity bureau were remarkable for the evident appreciation of the speakers of
the worth of the gospel of work as contrasted with the fallacy of booming.
For once we were told in clear, concise words something of those problems that Westminster as a city, that
British Columbia as a province, is facing today. We were
told how some of them had been practically overcome, the
path was suggested for the surmounting of others.
Through all their utterances it stood out plainly both
that the speakers had realized that success can come only
by united effort, and that they as individuals and as representatives of the public were prepared to ignore trifling
matters of contention and to co-operate along broad and
sure lines with their neighbors..
Tonight the 1913 council gets publicly into harness.
Mayor Gray has told us plainly what it is intended to do
this year. The council has over a million dollars with
which to carry out projected work, and that it has this
money is at once a matter of congratulation to the citizens
and a tribute to the foresight of last year's administration. We have been assured that during the coming year
the voters will be asked for no more and no less additional
funds than are absolutely necessary.
In the mayor's own words the council stands for prO-
Olhcr of these famous financial dig-' carefully and clearly, but withal im-
nltarles can trace their descent (at ��� presslvely. He gives the auditor the
least Professor Jordan can trace it impression of a man who knows what
for them) from Charlemagne, from ,he is talking about. HiB brand of ora-
Alfred the dreat, from William the1tor>' ls not provocative of wild dem-
Conouerer, from Edward 1, and Kd- i onstrationa, such as greet the verbal
ward   II..  and   Henry   III.,   and   King i pff��rt Of "Big Bill" Haywood,  but it
Ccadoathl, i lioever that potentate
may have heen. lly a provident dis-
penalon of nature the higher up In the
millionaire scale the prominent per-
*on Is the more illustrious in his pedigree.
Thus the two biggest of all���Mr.
I'ierront Morgan anil Mr. J. D. Rockefeller���are naturally descended from
'he stic ancestress, a most Illustrious
mediaeval lady gifted with so many
remarkable qualities, physical and in-
tillecti-al. that Mr. Jordan considers
her a "juperwoman."   Luckily for the
"gets across." Silk shirts, red wine,
black cigars and baseball are the
Compere dissipations.
��� *
��� ���
Howe's "Tewing Machine.
The first sewing machine built by
I Ellas  Howe was given a private du-
I menstratiou  by  its Inventor sixty-seven   years  ago   today,  Jan.   27.   1848.
���JnileiiI States, this lady continues to Sewing macnine9 had previously been
be well represented by several thous-!
ands o-f the most gifted American citl
Other relationships have been revealed. The great statesmen, Washington. Jefferson, Cleveland. Harrison,
and. cf course, Mr. Uoosevelt, (you
could not leave "the colonel" out of
a thing like this) are all kinsmen. So
-ire the great scholars. A common
(tncestry links half a dozen of the
most distinguished university professors of the day with one another���
and with Professor Jordan himself.
The practical deduction drawn from
Ihe-ip severe investigations are as
amusing as the studies themselves,
?n*l entitle Professor Jordan to recognition ns a humorist.���The Standard
��� ��� !
��� OUR   POET'S   CORNER.        ���
��� ���
I O, Boul, that somewhere art  my very
From dusk and silence unto thee 1
! I know not where thou dewlleat;   if
A palace or a hut; if great or small i
j Thy  state  and  store  or  fortune;   if T
thcu'rt sad
This moment, or most glad;
I    The lordliest monarch or the lowest
But well  I  know���since  thou'rt   my
Thou bear'st a clouded spirit;  full
of doubt
And old misgiving, heaviness of heart.
And     loneliness     of   mind,     long
wearied out
With  climbing  stairs    that lead    to
nothing sure,
With chasing lights that lure,
In the thick mirk that wraps us all
As across many Instruments a flute
Breathes low, anil only thrills   Its
selfsame tone,
That makes In music while the rest
are mute,
So send thy voice to me!   Then 1
Shall hear and answer;  and we two
will fare
Together, and each bear
Twin  burdens,   lighter   now   than
either one.
���By Edward Rowland Sill
British Canadian Securities, lid.
��� ���
��� ���
Let's banlfh every grief and care,
And to the tahle draw out chairs,
For this a'e night we'll ha'e oor fling
And of our poet speak and sing.
As an old Scottish proverb has it.
"The prnif of (he pudilin' is in the
preoin' o't."    Ontario    has    not    the
. I least intention of throwing down its
Kress, but it is'also set on seeing to it that judged fvomanl^^Zi^i^ ��**
economic standpoint, New Westminster shall be the bc-^t I *'ork state attempt to cast discredit
place in B. C, in which to make one's home. ^ "i llght consum(,rfl rf
As prominent in the recent speeches as was the ap- this province know already what it
preciation of the value of co-operation and of publicity, '���mem il"" f,("n whal " ha3 deUvered
there stood out the vast theme of adequate transportation.
Under this head are grouped not merely the plans of the
great steam roads in reference to Westminster, but ships
and roads as well.   Both ex-Mavor Lee and Harbor Entri-1 ������������*������' -""''prises of Great Britain
npprA  O Pn��7��ll 0v,-.-s��L^I+��5- *   rtSitStT aar00T^no}- T|me and twain the wrae.prophecies permanent  white settlement en  tl,
neer/i.u.roweu expressed their inability to communicate were made that public ownership and continent. 126 years a-o tod
fully what the development of the Fraser harbor means -n operation meant financial disaster.
Canada. Tbey also gave irrefutable reasons why tbe i^A^X^r^^^o^-
oorsnouia be created ana expressed their confidence in the'lng ,1D Hurpiuses while allowing far
intelligence and progressive spirit of our own nennlr-. wW ���nore.,,or .de��reo}*Uon ,���'���'', i8 ih''
l ,  .  .,    .    ,   '   , *��*v~"~ -���������mi. ui uiu uwn people WIlO practice of private companys engaged
lUlVt sei Uieir nandS tO ltS doing. ' lu similar enterprises, and have don*>
Harbors and ports are fed bv railwavn inH tl-iov i�� "���!! for many years'
tn-sn n-.���u u��� ..     1      T?. *y,,.,*''s' ana lnev U1i   When the advocates of private ex-
turn are iea by 1 oaas. It is no small tribute to the leader-* ploitation can point to the bankruptcy
of action and thought in the lower mainland that thev art Iof ,,a limsh cily  "nder'akl"K' ^
t\nni ��., ���_��������� j".. ,1.      t-i -rouu-uiu -.iictu tlie,*/ ctlfc|wj**   hay,,  nl0r8 to  do  in  explaining
away the wreckage of the street rail-
and other
to World.
constructed by Thomas Saint, au Englishman, In 1790; Duncan, also Ens
l'sh, in 1804; Adams and Dodge, Americans, in 1918; Thimonmer, a
Frenchman, In lSJSi, and Walter Hunt,
an Englishman, in the same year.
Howe's machine was the first really
practical  Invention   of  its  kind.    He
was a  workman employed  in a Bos
ton   machine   shop,   and   worked   out
his sewing machine idea in Ilia spare
I moments.    Several months after    the
I f rat trial Hone seniTOd an American
I pat-nt. but was unable to get capital
; to coi.inience the manufacture of his
J nvention.
He had no better success in England, und returned to America as a
! common sailor, being without funds
to pay for passage. During his absence abroad others began the manufacture of machines similar to Howe's
and  for a time it seemed    that    he,,,,, .       .,.,,,
WOUld be deprived cf all the fruits of 1 Wh.e��.-?<;?UI_i!h, SL*8   fOTe8atllcr   far-
his  labars.    Eventually    the    courts
granted him justice, and Howe realised' over two million dollars from his
invention  before   th"  -intent   expired.
* *
* THIS  DAY   IN ���*���
* *>
It was early discovered that on the
shores   of   Capo   Breton   Island coals (
oould be taken out of the cliffs with I
iron crows aud no other labor. Some
of the governors of Nova Scotia fond-1
ly   imagined  It  wise   to   work   these
accessible coals "for the public bene-1
fit." and in 17G0 the legislative council nnd assembly asked that tho revenues from the coal mines might be
granted for such uses.
Meanwhile Lord William Campbell
had ventured to grant licenses for the
"d gglng of coals." and so raised ��500
for roadmaking. Hut this proceeding
wu3 sternly discountenanced by the
home government, and a military
guard was ordered to prevent the
working of the mines.
People continued to get coal In suite
of the troops, however, and, in Juno
1774, Governor Legge, of Nova Scotia.
reported the appalling  news  Ihat re-
Specifications, agraements of Bute di-cda,
businaas letters, etc.; circular work sp---
clallst. All wurk atrlctly confldi-iilitil. It,
Uurry, room 41K Wt-atinlnater Truat Ulk.
I'liune TO*!.
1.. O O. M.. NO. 854���MEBTS ON first,
mco-id nnd tlilrd Wednesdays In ,-uc-h
inuiitti In K. of P. Hull at 8 p.m. n. J.
lss-amy, dictator; J. H. Price, aucrulnry.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���Tlie
regular iiit-t-ttng of Amity Iodise No.
'L\, I. O, O, K, 111 held every Mondiy
ulrfht ul - oviock In Odd Kellowa' Hall,
eornir Canwrvcn and Eluht'i streets.
^ Islting brelh-Tii eoi lln'ly i,ivltt-d.
C. B. Bryson, N. O.-, R. a Merrlthew,
V. Q.; w. C. Coat...in, P. Cl., rtcord-
Ik mcrelury; 11. V BongaU-r, fln.i-i
clul secretary.
What thcugh oor cye3 may fill \vlth'f"��lar contraband trade had sprung up
When thinking of his frelvous years,
Yet pride and joy will fill our hairts
When musing on his nobler palrte
Love, reverence, duty, thus mak's us
To lay fresh laurels at his feet.
��� e
>    SCRAP   BOOK   FOR   TODAY.    ���
��� e
thuin and they are confident that Mr. i Australians Celebrate Today the 125th
Hick  will  not  fail to accomplish alt Anniversary ot Settlement,
that he has promised. Throughout   the  commonwealth  or
Very  much  the  same   attack   was j Australia a great celebration is now
aiade by private interests on the muni | In progress, commemorating the foun
d m; of tin; City of Sydney, the first
frae kith and kin,
To  celebrate  dear   Robin's  birth  our
hairts they warm within,
When we think o' the happy days gone
by on Scotland's far off shore,
jWhen we meet auld Scotia's darling
****************        eons and sing auld Scotch lore,
��� THE    HUMAN    PROCESSION.   4>
��� (By O. Terence.) ���
O ���
��� ���������������������������������������������
bent on gaining for the Fraser'VaUey'^raanenT^rtk	
roads.  The suggestion of Mr. W. J. Kerr in resnect tn t ho'waya of N,<w York' Cn*oago
Dart    whii-ri     tha    n^rv,,*���,*   ���        Jiri       - ,,L*,PLCI w ���-<���<-1 United States cities.   -Toron
u u i ��� i- Dominlon and Provincial governments
should play in this first and essential step towards helping t
the settlement of the valley will, we hope, receive the st-
tention they merit. The interest evinced by Mayor Baxter
of Vancouver and by leading men in the valley upon this
���question Bhould resolve itself into tangible action at no
tar distant date.
There is another point respecting these two gatherings that is worthy of notice and to which indeed reference
was made. In Westminster as indeed in the whole province, our growth must necessarily be accompanied by the
arrival of new men. That sometime new comers have
proved their worth in the city is borne out by the fact that
for the past fifty-two years the men who have guided the
destinies of New Westminster have been drawn exclusively from their ranks.
Moyor Gray is the first of the Royal City's native sons
63 Today, Son of a Lon
don Cigarmaker.
Samuel Coinpers, now ln hiB thirty-
second term as president of the American Federation of Labor, wns born in
London on Jan. 27, lK&O.and will thus
Oelebrate his sixty-third birthday today. Ills father, Saul Gompers.
was a cigarmaker. The future labor
lender had hut four years' schooling
when he was apprenticed to a cobbler. Repairing shoes did not suit his
Unto, ami ha learned the trade of his
father, meanwhile attending night
When    Samuel    waa    thirteen    the
O'-mpers    family    imlgraled    to    the
teresti of the city. Upon those things that count we believe that Westminster stands as one man and we feel that
Mayor Gray need have no fear for lack of co-operation in
assisting him to prove worthy of the high office he now
THE      OLD
"111b Ini.xhnurtil.le patience of
abides that only torment others; his
apologetic word  beliefs Ihat may not
DE-   Is also [resident of tlie BugBDlOI com-
i mis-iii-ii of the American Breeders' as
SOOlatlon,  and  he  has  gone  Into   the
subject SUgenlcally,    This results    of
his profound researches have been rein
be to presciBely true as one might c"lvt><1 wltl* considerable Interest
wish, and institutions that, are not aljllls "nt've country,
together so useful as one might think' " M'pears American oi! kings, meat
poBKiblp; his cordiality toward pro-i ���tlng-,> "lonoy kings, aro kings, like
g-reas and Improvement, In a general' (""'r kings, by right divine. The
way, and liis coldness or antipathy to | a*o1**Mt has  Investigated    the    orl
��itu:h progressive proposal In partlcu
lar; bin pigmy hope that life will one
���day become somewhat belter, punlly
ruhlvering by tho Bide of his gigantic-
convict ion that It micht well hc infinitely worse. -John Morley.
boni free and equal
"All men an
So runs the
g ns cf many of America's most
"prominent citizens," nnd he flndi
that these omlnent persons aro all
related  to ono  another,    ralmorston
it win b�� remembered, once said that
be would prefer the Carter to any
ether decoration because there   was
"no nonsense abou( merit" In
Something like that, must bs   tin-
|feeing of the Chicago millionaire or
(i>otii!ig  sentence of the   the   New   Yrr";   trust   magnate   us
American Declaration of Independence racllnei In his diamond studded
The  present generation of citizens chair behind tlie silverplali'd doors of
��r the I'liilcd Stales are perhaps un-this resilience  (guarded    by
<le.r the belief that tin: famous dictum  With loaded rlHes) and considers Pro'
���of the f'Hinders of the Union corrcs- 'lessor Jordan's researches
ponds generally to the facts, and that  five    dollar
��quality as well aa freedom Is an "In-1 too
alienable right" of every person horn
worked valiantly In the canto of labor
Organization before hs wan rewarded
with his fIrf-t office, thai of secretary
of the local union. He Organised the
first nutlonal union of clgariuak* rs,
now an International body, and was
ne of the founders of Ihe American
Federation Of Uibor, which was formed ai a protest ugalnst the old Knights
Of Labor.
For years after he had gained the
leadership In the federation ho Blip-
ported himself hy tollng long hours at
the clgarmakers' bench, and drew on
the funds of the organization only for
his    expenses,    which     Keldolll      went
above IB a year. Gradually the federation Bpread over tho United States
and Canada, taking many trades under
its wing, und President (lompers was
able to devote hiB entire time to or
ganlsatlon, with a Ralary that enables him to live comfortably, but
not In luxury.
Personally, President (lompers ls a
conservative, a sycophant fawning at
the feet of capital if you read thc
So.;'lint prise; according to other
jcni-i-->'*��� he Is a mad fanatic, a radii
cai <:t radicals, who ecus aboi i wiiii ,.
pocket full hi bombs, i c'or additional
details, ne the Appeal to Reason and
the Los Angeles Times),    To the unarm I prejudiced eye, he looks like a schol-
rs of i arly and well-fed college professor. Ho
sentries , js short and stocky, und carries hlni-
ers Pro- j ���,,if ttH r|K|,i UB tt ramrod.   His hair Ib
over   hit-; tinged with gray, and his keen eycB
cigar.      1 here    Ib    not: ,-re spectacled,
nonsense  about   merit  In I    ills i,,,., are thill and austere.    So
���able   rise   from   the   pave    far lie seems mild hnl hla atrnne hull.
under the star-spangled banner, Thi. ment   to  "prominence"    and     untold   |,gg . |    j   " Ti ells    thd.    Session
na-l'ot "'"'i::"a"C�� W'1" lh" ���**�����?*���       , Then   lsJdHenninatlon "in' .v��� 2-
we hi v     I,,'.'    i.i.,i,    ...!   h,���     .Li5f ,r,08e,',ec,,u���", '"��� could not help peel of that jaw, but especially ln the
���We have  tic    high    authority    of himself.   He was predestined to that  way  he  grips his unloii-mado   elRur
Praessor Jordan   president of the 1,,:-   end   from   about the   thirteenth   ecu- i HedreMe.   Ike  a countn   mlnlsler,
land   Stanford   University   of   Callfor-1 tury of our era.    lt was not ,as hill nearly always In black     Ills Is a ben'
mih, for  bo  thinking.    The  professot  friends flay, extreme force of will, nor, jovolent    and   benignant   disposition,
remarkable   rise
today, Jan.
26. ffss. Starting with a population
of 10:10, Sydney Is now tho home of
half a million, while its rival, Mel
bourne, has passed the 600,000 mark,
The history of Australia began long
b.tore the founding cf Sydney by
'.iovernor Phillip, lt is alleged that
French i vigators visited the cunt in
tut in 1:11, while other authorities
give the i redit of the discovery to a
Portuguese, Hanoel (lodlnho de Eri-
dla, in 1601. The Dutch also assert
that the oredlt belongs to explorers
from their country, and lt ts certain
that the coast waB first Burvoyed by
Dutch navigators early ln the seventeenth century. Now Holland was the'
name given to Western Australia by
the Slates Oeneral In  1665.
Gradually the Kugllsh gained supremacy, and with them the real history Of Australia begins. Most of the
���arly settlers were convicts, and numbers of the richest nnd most Influential Australians of today are descend
rd from those pioneers who were acnt
to ihe Antipodes as a punishment for
their crimes. In the new land thous
ands who had been Incorrigible at
home were transformed Into honest
und useful citizens. The discovery
Of geld in 1851 gave a new Impetus
to Australia's development.
Formerly divided into six colonics
In 1901 Australia was made a fedora
tive union under tho British crown,
with an .��� itt,minions constitution and
parliament. The parliament consists
cf a Benatf with thlrty-nlx members
elected by the   parliament*)   <.f   the
vat'�� np*i n house <t representatives
������lected ' ��� d'reol vctc Thn popula
tlon of Australia II now In tho nel��(h
b rhood of five millions. A glganllr
projeci I" now on font to build I new
cily at Canberra, New smith Wales
as tha capital of the commonwealth
One of tbl greatest  foes tn thn dn
velopment <>f Austral la bus been the
lowly rabbit.   The first of thOII pest
v ere Imported from England, ami .ibis
llngll pair of the rodents now hnve
nn ancestry that runs Into comities.-,
millions, Swarming over the continent, tliey have brought di'V-imnt'on
"nd run In their wake, devouring
cviryllilng before t'ei".
The ginHshoppers and locounts of
North America are mild and harmless when compared with AiiBtralla'j
scourge of rabbits. Until recent year*"
the deserts of the Interior formed n
barrier aeainst the westward progress
nf fie rabbit army. Eventually the
"c Is f -nd their way to Western Au��-
Mal a. end only tho hurried construe
Mon nf n rabb1 Might wire fence clert.-
across the con fn out, two thousand
iri":i long. Hnvcd the fertile westorn
regions   from   ruin.
Thousands cf men nro employed to
k��e-i Hi" f.��ti(-p In reonlr. In eaHtern
\itstril-i the slaughter rf the peatn
',. i n-*liint and IMCiailpg, lint It Is
Bt'll in - e-u-riry to give nil farmi the
proteot'on of wire fences. In Austral-
la the hatred rf the rents Is so In
tenso that nobody could hi Induced
to cat a rabbit, but of late a profitable business tins been built up In
the exportation of the little animals
to England, where no such prejudice
against their use as food exists.
MrmTinl services will be held
today In Khartoun In honor of "Chin-
eso" Cordon, who was murdered by
tho Arabs In January 28, 18S5. The
Orrdnn Memorial Chapel Is thn scene
of then annual ceremonies In commemoration ot Khartoum's immortal
Thc haggis reckin' rich aud rare wha's
praises llobin sang,
"Ye banks an' Braes O Bonnie Doon,"
throughout the whole world rang,
"The    Jolly    Begers    cantrips,"    and
"The  LaES O  Ballachmyle"
Ib worshipped by all Scottish folk for
the Bake o' the Lad frae Kyle.
The  Holy  Fair  and   Hallowe'en  and
Holy Wullie's Prayer,
SIiowb Scottlth life In bygane day, and
Robin's  wit so rare.
The tale o' Tam  o'  Shanter  too.  It
makes auld cronies happy,
When they a' sit roond a roarin' fire a
booEln at the nappy.
And "To a Mountain Daisy, sae modest
and sae braw,"
It mak'a oor hearts aye warm tae the
land that's far awn'.
Death and Doctor Hornbrook, lt mak's
us unco queer,
But Ilohbin's guld auld Scottish drink
Jist fills us too o' cheer.
The Twa Dugs ts a grand auld tale
which pictures out the classes,
It shows the rich man's double life,
and how he treats the masses,
And Man was also made to Mourn, ls
a tale we know ls true,
And when we're on life's storm tossed
sea, the tale springs up a'new.
A Winter's  Night and To a  Mouse,
he wrote when he was sad,
But the tale o' Toosy    Nancies,    he
wrote when he was glad,
To Mary ln Heaven  was lovely and
But thc chief of his poems was Tho
Cotter's Saturday Night.
Then here's to the folk In Westminster
Wha   uphold   the   name  of   the  dear
Ayrshire loon,
Wha sang praises o' Scotland sae dd. r
to the hairts
Of all Scottish  subjects In  far awa'
���A True 8cot.
Pill up the glues and let us drink
In guld mild Scottish style
Por niro today long years ago
A lad was bom In Kyle.
V lad who sagn to Scotland's praise
In many a Ktlrrlng lay,
And  made for her the glorious name
Thut will not pass away.
We know that many In Ills day
Beheld bin with a acorn.
Hut, oh, full  many   a monarch   has
Been humbly, meanly born.
And  those who  proudly  passed   him
Are gone, forgotten now,
While he in every heart doth live
Who Bang when ut the plow.
Till Caledonia Is no more.
Till Scotchmen cease to bo,
The star of Hobble Burns will Bhlne
On every land and sea.
1T111 up the glass and let us drink
In guld auld Scottish Btyle,
For Hiiro today, long yon,-a ago
A lad was born In Kyle
New WeBtmlnster, B.C.
I CI3NTKR �� HANNA. LTP -Funeral
1 directors and i.-inbalinera. Pa..'ore 1*5
I I'.iluinbla Btruct, New WestaililBlfr.
1      Pbune 983.
\V. K. PALES���Pioneer Funeral Director
I and Embiilnu-r, tillMilS At-lii s alr-ft,
i     opposite i'tini,-Kli- Library.
Iii ccals and dried fish on the one
side, and brandy and wine on tha
Other, between Cape Breton and St.
Tierre and Mlquelon Island. . ,,.,,, ���.,.,.,, ���,.,.....���,.���   ,.
This brought from Lord Dartmouth AIfta* %8t��*$^>\*r3a\^
(secretary of state) strictorders.dat- atrwt. New Westminster, B.C. Tele.
ed January 27. 1775. against the re- ggj")! J0'0- Ca.b"' **���*���*������*�� "lohn-
moval of coal except for the use of| "��n- ���'- -^-V���. "���""�������� O"'"'-
troops;  but in the following year per-
ston." Code,   Western   Union.
Ituoma 6 aad 7 Bit's Block.
mission   to  dig  coals   was  graciously | J   stilwkll CLUTE, Barrl��li*r-at-law,
solicitor, etc.; earner Columbia and
McKrntle atreeta. New Weatmlnater,
B. C.   P. O.  Box  112.    Telephone   710.
given to the merchants of Halifax.
Dr. Doyen of Paris Denounces Torture With Scientific Result.
Paris, January 26.���French medical
circles ara unperturbed by the attack
by Dr. Doyen on surgeonB who practice vivisection, wlthouL he asserts,
the smallest chance of adding to the
r.ew discoveries of medical science.
"Vivisection ls a duty," Bays Dr.
Doyen, "If tho experiments are llekly
n result In discoveries wblch will relieve human Bufferings, but an odious
cruelty when, as hanpens every day.
the torture of animals cannot -further
scientific progress."
Thousands of ambitious medical students, according to Dr. Doyen, are
imitating Pasteur, Behrliig, and Roux,
of whose work they bave no proper
conception, and devote themselves to
the Investigation of Infectious diseases
not in animals wherein such diseases
ordlnarllly occur, but In small labor-
"tory animals, easy to obtain. Thus,
by artificial Inoculation, abnormal ma-
ladles have been created In species
of animals wherein the organic reaction against vims Is misleading.
Dr. Dowen gives a few examples of
this. A few years ago scientists announced the discovery of an anti-
plague vaccine and scrum, which wben
tested on a guinea pig were successful, but failed when tested on a man.
It Is easy to vaccinate the guinea pig
aglnst the comma bacillus, but not
It Is also useless, says Dr. Dowen,
to torture dogs and horses ln veterinary schools. Medical sti lcnts learn
their profession by operating on the
dead body. Veterlnarrles should do
the same. Dr. Doyen says thst Pasteur, who puts dogs and horses under
an anesthetic before trepanning them,
would, if alive, be the first to protest against what Doyen calls the
present abuse ot vivisection.
solicitor    and    notary,    610    Columbia
atreet.    Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
Ba-Tlitars and Hollcltors. Rooma 7 and
��, Oulchon block. New Weatintnater.
O. IS. Martin. W. CL McQuarrie and
Us-orge L. Cossady.
WHITESIDE * EDMUND!--- Burrlateie
and Solicitor*. West-nlnater Truat Blk.
Columbia street, New Weatmlnater, B.C.
Cable addrcaa "Whltealde." Western
Union. P. O. Drawer 200. Telephone
��9.   W. J. Whiteside. H.   L. Edmonds.
H.   }.   A.'  BURNETT.    AUDITOR   AND
Accountant. Tele.  R  121.   llooia Traps
ater Board af Trade meets In the board
room, City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly raeetlns
on the third Friday ot February, May,
August and November at 8 pro. Annual meettnga on tha third Friday ot
February. 8. II. Stuart Wad*, aeere-
B   . BBS
Clark-Fraser Realty Co.
Formerly at (10 Columbia St., now at
(07 Front St.   Phone It 1031.
New Westminster, B.C.
Real Estate and Business Chances.
Acreage and Choice Fruit Lands a
COAL MININO rights ot th* Dominion
In Manitoba. Boakatchewan snd Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northweat Territories and In a portion of the Provlno*
of British Cotun-ibi i, may be leaned (or a
term of-twenty-on* years ut an annuo!
I rental of 11 an acre. Not more than 2*>*0
'   ,.(-...���>    ��,lll    h.    In,. K.^    ,A   MU    BMlllSSn,
ljinrtnn   Tun   *�����     Tho I j,��'s�� nnllv   acrea will be leaned to one applicant.
..  m.    ��, ' J    ' Z"     Tne, Isondon Dally ,     Application for a lease muat b�� mad*
Mall s. Rome correspondent, Prof. Bo-   by the applicant In parson io tbe Agent
nl,   who   Is  carrying  out  excavations  or Kub-Agent of the dlatrlct In which tn*
on thn site formerly occupied by the
palace of the Caesars on Palatine HIM
proved that nt least three large lifts
were used In thc palace, enabling the
Roman emperors to ascend from tho
forum tn thi top of the Palatine.
One Blinft, which hn-i nol yet been
completely cleared Irom the debris
and rubbish which encumbered It. Ib
110 feet deep. A storm which displaced the tract of sandy Imach at Porto
I)'An/Jo iancient Atitltim) near Home
revealed (ho existence beneath the
level of lhe sen ruins which are supposed to bo the remains of a patrician
village in Antlum. a fashionable sea
sldo resort of ancient Romans. Noro
built a Bumptious villa there.
nitrns' Day was celebrated on Oatur-
lay last. Unfortunately the above
luntrlbiitlons from Westminster men
were not received In time for publication on that date.
Melbourne, Jan. 28.���Tho naming of
the Commonwealth's federal capital
will tain, place with elaborate ceremony on March 12.
So far the name. haB not ben selected but the mlnlrtry favor giving the
capital stlte. a native name. I'rlmn
Minister Andrew Fisher suggests
"Dyola," meaning "a meeting place."
Efforts   of   Tasmanlan   Growers
Evade Combine Prove Useless.
1 lot-art, Tasmania, Jan. 26.���That
the Commonwealth of Australia, despite itB mOBt modern form of government, Ib not altogther free from
trusts and combines, was again apparent during tho hearing of evidence
given before the fruit commission today.
One agent, on the witness stand nn-
p.erled that a fruit truet exlttcd which
controlled both producers and -hi-:-
pers, and directed fruit to whatever
marki t II desired, thUB causing gluts.
Moveovcr, the assertion was made
that tho trust officials paid Uie producers the lowest prices possible and
then re-forwarded tho fruit to other
markets realizing huge profits.
Kndeuvors made by tho growers to
overcomo these difficulties by shipping fruit Independently, were stifled
by the trust which purchased all shipping spBt-e and refused to accept independent consignments, thus forcing
the growers tq sell their products
separately and at a lower figure to
trust officials, la order to avoid absolute loss.
rlghta applied for nre situated.
in surveyed territory the land must be
d, eerllx-d by aectlona, or legal aub-dlvl-
alona of aectlona, and In unaurveyed territory th* tract applied for shall be
ataked out by the applicant hlmaelf.
Kiu-h application muat be accomnanled
by a fee of %!, which will be refunded ir
Ibe rights applied for nr* not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty ahall be
paid on the merrhantab'e output of the
mine at the rate of five centa per ton.
Tbo peraun operating Ihe mine shall
furnlah tlie Agent with sworn returns
ncwiuiitlng ror the full quantity of mar-
rhiuiiahle o<��i! mined and pay th* roy-
ally thereon. If the ooal mining rights
are not being o-*oritled suoh returns ahould
be riirnlabed at least once a year.
The b-iise will Include the c*al mining
rlKbla only, hut the leasee will be permitted to purr ham. whatever available
mirraoe rlghta may b* considered nc-M-s-
aary for the working of th* mine at the
rate of lio nn aore.
For full Information application ahould
be made lo thn H-cretnry of th* Depart,
ment of Uie Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Pluti-Agent of Dominion Lands.
w. w. coitr.
.,   ��   D-iPuty Minister of the Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of tils
advertisement will not be paid tor.
For Rent
t roomed house, tuny modern
with furnace and kltcben range,
linoleum and blinds. Lease If
required, I2B.00 per month.
s-room house, one block from
car, $16.00 per month.
s room house, modern, wltb
bat-eme.nl, $20,00
Warner, Bangs & ft.
Phone 1024,
Coldicutt Blk.     East Burnaby. MONDAV, JANUARY 27, 1913.
Dr. Parkin's Book Upon
Rhodes9 Scholarships
"The nhodes' Scholarships," by Dr.
0. H. Parkin, ls published ln Canada
by Tbe Copp-Clark Company, of Toronto, ln Great Britain by Constable &
Company, and the United States by
Houghton Mifflin & Company. Reasons for publishing the book are given
by Dr. Parkin ln a preface.
Experience has already taught the
trustees that to obtain the best, results from the system which has been
. evolved publicity Ib necessary. All
matters of Interest connected wltb the
Trust, Its Inception, Its history, Its
alms, its problems, the opportunities
It offers and Its methods of administration should be placed in some
readily accessible form.
The scholarship endowment Is
made In perpetuity. Its methods of
administration must be chsnged from
time to time. If the system ls to kept
efficient It can only be through the cooperation of educational authorities ln
many parts of the world. The committees of selection should have the
clearest possible Idea of the principles
which should govern their choice.
New members of these committees
ought to be able to Inform themselves
about the Trust and Its history. The
scholars should be able to learn about
the Trust and how best they can make
use of their scholarships.
Finally It ts desirable that the
scholars should know about the life
of the man who founded the Trust.
For all these reasons. Dr. Parkin
sought, and obtained the consent of
the trustees to the publication of the
volume on "The Rhodes Scholarships."
Divisions of the Book.
The first part of the book is taken
up with a brief and Interesting biography of Cecil Rhodes. This Is followed by chapters on Rhodes' will,
Oxford University and Its colleges,
methods of selection, age limits and
collegiate standing, and the university system.
So far the book Is written by Dr.
Parkin. The divisions which follow,
The Social Side of Oxford Life, Oxford and the Empire, America, Germany; The Scholar; and the conclusion are by Mr. F. J. Wylie wbo has
tbe administration ot the trust In Oxford itself and wbo acts as intermediary between the elected scholars,
the colleges and the university.
Force,   Imagination,  Pathos.
As It appeals to those who will cooperate ln the administration of the
Trust, the book Is a clear and valuable statement of much which It ls
necessary for them to know. The
general public will be most Interested
In the life ot Rhodes.
It leaves a remarkable Impression of
force of character, imagination and
pathos. There Is something extremely pathetic in the story of
Rhodes' life. As his biographer says,
he seemed to be ln haste to get his
work done. He knew thst as far as he
could tell his time would be short.
This consciousness of the need of
haste must have been Joined with the
knowledge that few had the force to
accomplish what he could In an ordinary lifetime.
One of the last glimpses given of
him Is during the visit of a friend.
Tbey had been discussing variour
questions but after a time the friend
noticed that Rhodes fell silent
When the friend looked at htm he
saw -that Rhodes eyes were watching
the pulses in his wrists which beat
fiercely and then checked and beat
fiercely again. He understood why
Rhodes was silent and pressing his
hand he left him.
Dream of an Oxford Degree.
Rhodes was born In the Vicarage of
Bishop's Stortford Parish-, in the
County of Herts, Englsnd, July 5th,
1853. He was the fifth of nine sons.
He received his early education at
Bishop's Stortford Grammar School.
He was "a delicate-looking but not a
delicate boy, and possessed a retiring
nature and a high, proud spirit"
He left school In 1889 and continued
his' classical rending under the direction of his father. His health was not
good and It was decided that he ahould
Join another brother who had gone to
South Africa to take up a tanning
life. He sailed from England In 1870
and atUr a voyage of 70 days landed
at Durban.
He followed farming for a time,
then Joined the diamond rush In 1871,
and left for the diggings In an ox-cart,
taking with blm a bucket, a spade, several volumes of the classics and a
Greek lexicon. Ills energy soon began to achieve results. As soon as he
wu prosperous his old dream of entering Oxford University returned.
He returned to England In 1873,
matriculated and entered as a member of Oriel College. A few months
showed thst hi* health oould not stand
the English climate. He returned to
South Africa, and In the following
years alternated between Oxford and
It was eight years before he took
his degree. He reverenced the great
centre of literary culture, but this did
not Interfere with the fuU development ot hit practical business powers.
About the same Urn* at he graduated
he was elected to tto Cape legislature.
After this the chief event* of hit life
are generally known; hit connection
with the diamond consolidation, the
Jaml-won Raid, snd hla return to England to conduct tome business In
which he felt that hit name wat Involved, although he kntw that It
would probably ooet him bit life.
The great Idea ot hla life, the plan
which had been behind all his efforts,
was made known to" the world ln his
Conditional Gift te Parnell.
Two ot the most interesting smaller
incidents related in the biography refer to Rhodes' connection with Home
Rule and hit Interest ln Canadian affairs. Rhodes gave Parnell ten thou-,
���and poundt for the Irish Home Rule
fund, but only after having received
written assurance from the Irish leader that no measure ot Home Rule
that ho proposed would Interfere with
the consolidation of the empire on
some federal plan.
He explained the transaction to his
constituents in South Africa In the following terms: "I gave that money to
hit cause because ln It lies the key of
the Federal system, on the basis of
the perfect Home Rule for every part
of the empire and In It also the Imperial tie begins." "
Among Rhodes' -paper* after hit
death wat found scd|,y of a letter ad
dressed to Sir John Macdonald, congratulating him on having won an election in which questions touching preferential trade with Great Britain had
been Involved. The letter was dated
May 8th, 1891, four days before Sir
John suffered the stroke of paralysis
which resulted ln his death.
A   Tie   With  the   Mother   Land.
"I wish to write and congratulate
you on winning the elections In Canada. I read your manifesto and I understand the Issue. If I might express a wish, lt would be that we
could meet before stern fate claims
I might write pages, but I feel I
know you and your politics as If we
had been friends for years. The
whole thing lies In the question: Can
we Invent some tie with our Mother
Country that will prevent separation?
It must be a practical one, for future
generations will not be born In England.
The curse ls that English politicians cannot see the future. They
think they will always be the manufacturing mart of the world, but they
do not understand what protection
coupled with reciprocal relation
means. I have taken the liberty of
writing to you, and If you honor me
with an answer I will write again"
A Magnificent Conception.
Rhodes himself died ln 1902. Whatever else he accomplished towards the
federation of the empire, his great
plan of bringing students not OGly
from all parts of the empire but from
the United States and Germany to
England and Oxford Is a magnificent
Not the least tribute paid by Dr.
Parkin to the greatness of Rhodes'
character ls the testimony that he did
not hamper the administrators of the
Trust In any way by the Imposition of
his own Ideas. They have been left
free to carry out Rhodes' Ideas as
seems good to them.
Renounces Titles���Causes Surprise In
Swiss Hotsl.
Lausanne, Jan. 26.- -The most popular man in Switzerland today is the
ex-Archduke Carl Ferdinand of Austria. True, he has Just renounced his
claims and titles ln the royal house
of Tapsburg, but his social success Is
not due In any way to the well-known
In the Universities with Good Will-
President Falconer Approves If
Plan Is Optional.
Toropto, Jan. 26.���The educational
facilities of Toronto University are
broadening. Now it would appear
that future graduates will carry away
with them an adequate knowledge of
practical military training ln addition
to scholastic attainment.
Despatches which signify the intention of Hon. Sam Hughes to establish drill halls at Toronto and McGill
are now attracting considerable comment In these institutions, and In this
city sentiment Is wholly ln favor.
The idea, which originates In British universities, is of baving officers'
training schools for instruction in
military affairs.
President Falconer approves the
Idea as long as compulsion ls not required.
"The Board of Governors and the
Senate," he said, "have decided some
time since that an opportunity for
military training should be provided,
and Intend to accept the Minister of
Militia's offer of an excellent oppor-
tulty. The plan as completed will
provide for some organization connected solely with the university, and
not with the local mllltla."
Among the professors the scheme ls
very popular.
"I regard the drill hall and the Idea
It represents as eminently desirable,"
said Dr. J. T. Fotheringham. "The
university ls a provincial institution
tbat could not set aside funds for mill-
Ontario Officials Take Important Step
to Cope With Problem of Older
One of the greatest problems which
officials of the Boy Scout movement
today are fact to face with Is the prob-
lcm of retaining the Interest of the
older boys. In all places where the
movement has been established It has
become apparent that when tbe average Scout reaches the age of 16, providing he had entered the ranks wben
12 years old, he begins to lose Interest
Many plans have been tried in the
Old Country and elsewhere to cope
with this state ot affairs, with Indifferent success. Officials of the
movement ln Ontario, however, have
perfected a scheme which should
serve its purpose admirably and which
promises to meet with the desired success.
The scheme consists of the formation of an organization to be known
as "The Scout Rangers," and its comprehensive character and practical
adaptability is shown ln the following
official notice of the move:
It ls noticed that a large number of
the boys appear to lose Interest In
the movement at about 16 years of age
and perhaps quite natural, providing
they entered the ranks at 12 years of
age they have then served four years,
and In order to retain   them    some
grants.    The gift from   the   Federal, form t0 meet with tne appr^val of the
Government would give us a   much- , b W(th m*.nA in view
nA-snprl   thins-   wlthnti*   s-nv   rliffir-itltifx-   ,.   D, ,.      , . , ,     *,    '"~"
the following plan of organization for
needed thing without any difficulties
In the acquisition. I have no doubt
that out of the three thousand men at
college, we could turn out three hundred a year, completely equipped to
take command. 1 have no doubt,
moreove, that we could have over 1,-
000 students in the work, scattered
over tho four years thus allowing three
hundred to be turned out every graduation day."
Prof. Alfred Baker champions tbe
Idea warmly.
"One of the best things possible for
the university," he said. "Those who
are continually talking peace are nothing better than annexationists.   It ls
republican  sympathies of  the Swiss.
It ls the result of the unconventional ithe duty of everv"undergraduate to
honeymoou that he is now having at ] take up military training. Here you
Samaden, near  St.   Morltz,  with  his | are receiving your education at a state
university and it is your duty to  be
He is staying at an ordinary first- prepared to give that state your ser-
class hotel, and Is accompanied by \ vices If the time should ever come
only two servsnts. Tbey have offl- that she requires them,
dally registered themselves at the I At present fourteen men kick a
hotel bureau as Herr and Frau Carl football around the field while the
Burg-Czuber, of Vienna, and, for quite  rest of you sit there and howl���verv
a  long  time   nobody  suspected  who worst kind   of sport.   If we adopted I ��7��� ZhTtt' t^tave'tZ
were  Ih a  nee.  anoiahla  cnunlt.  thai , ...nu,.,.. ,..���<���<������ is ��,���..iji ���i..�� - i-������   Icr BaIn6, nna    II    tney nave not
wero thlB nice, sociable couple that | military training lt would give a laree
showed so much geniality and kind-1 number of men an opportunity to de-
ness to old nnd new visitors. Picture velop themselves morally and phvsi-
the sensation they created when the, cally, for the Hon. Sam Hutrhes was
truth leaked out through one of the' quite correct when he said that drill
two servants. , provided a moral training."
Biggest Dam In World
Now Complete At Assuan
Senior Boys has been adopted for the
Province of Ontario:
Name���Name of the organization
will be "The Scout Rangers."
Boys Eligible���Those who have
been members of the Canadian Boy
Scouts, reached the age of 1G years.
and must be a first-class set ut.
Object���To retain within our ranks
boys who are still interested in the
movement, but retire feeling they
have reached the age when they
could take more advanced work
which will create in them a desire to
"Stay with the Game," also to assure
a supply of efficent scoutmasters and
assistant scoutmasters trom these
ranks for the Canadian Boy Scouts.
Principles���All the general principles of the Canadian Boy Scouts,
such as the Scout Law. Oath, etc., as
laid down In the handbook, shall be
the guiding principles of the senior
Syllabus of Work���First, that a lad
who Is not a King's Scout shall qualify
I.ondon. Jan. 26.���The completion
of the Nile dam at Assuan on Dec. 23
was one of the most Important and
daring works of modern engineering.
The design of the work and the choice
ot site are due to Sir William Will-
To paraphrase Sir William Will-
cocks' own words, the dam and the
services It renders Egypt are but the
outcome of an age long series ot ef
forts for the Irrigation' of the country
begun In the remote past when Menes
constructed the great dike at Memphis.
The system then Inaugurated and
known aa basin irrigation It the system of flooding the cultivable lands
during the annual rise ot the Nile,
thereby securing a thorough refreshment ot the toil and s plentiful tup-
ply of subsoil water which may be
raised by mechanical means after the
river hat (alien. This tyttem has
been maintained ever since and given
the Egyptian climate, and the quality
and conditions of the Nile flood basin,
irrigation haa stood without a rival
aa a. practical scheme of hydraulic engineering tor many thousands of
ln those ancient times the absence
of masonry regulators made lt more
difficult to control floods than to pro-,
vide additional water. Nowadayt tho
provision of additional water Is more
difficult than protection from floodt.
Both, However, ar* equally Important
The need for additional water wat
felt 90 yeart ago when modern conditions snd requirements began to affect Egypt
Efforts wer* mad* by th* distinguished French engineers In th* em-
ployment of Mehemet Ail Pasha to design works that thould make a more
extended ut* of th* fertilising Nile
flood. The** tentative ideas and efforts were s move In tho right direction, but fortunately Mehemet All wat
deterred by hit European ndvlsers
from executing them on hit own lines;
tor he desired to pull down the Great
Pyramid to furnish ttone for hit Nile
Later came the Barrage at Galllub,
north of Cairo, but the construction
of this, the pioneer work of itt kind,
waa attended by all the dlfflcultlet
that arise from a bad foundation, dilatory officialdom and Oriental Ideas
ot finance. Large turns of moi,ey and
vast labor was expended; yet the Bar
rage failed and Itt failure to discouraged the Egyptian Government that
the whole question wat dropped.
From time to time suggestions were
put forward (or damming the river
or creating great reservoirs, but th*
former failure stood ln theway of new
efforts. By the early '80's Blr Colin
Scott-Monorleft had taken in hand
the Egyptian irrigation question, after
s distinguished carrer In India, and
sS hit assistant, tn 1383. came William
Wlllcc ks, who also hsd considerable
experience of Irrigation works ln India.
One ot hit tint works was th* repairing pf the Barrage, Snd tbe suc
cess that in 1887 attended this gave
new life to the question of reservoirs;
Sir Coiln Scott-Moncrleff deputed Col.
Western and Mr. WiUcocks to examine and report on tbe various scheme's
that had been brought before the government and then shelved.
Among these schemes were some
that proposed dams across tbe Nile
at different placet, but on examination It wat found that the river bed
wat quite unsuitable at the points
recommended. There wat also another reason why such of these
schemes aa might Include dams further south than AsBU-n were ���������suitable.
Some of tbe more Important summer crop* of Egypt are incapable of
standing a ten day drought, and these
crop* might perish while their supplies of water were flowing down the
river bed trom too remote a reservoir. It wat important, therefore,
that a dam, and the ttore ot water
held up by it, should be ai close a*
possible to the more extensive an 1
fertile stretches of cultivable land n
the northern country.
Assuan teemed to be the Ideal si j-,
where the requltlte conditiont couM
be obtained, and In 1889 Mr. .**. ill-
cocks went there to study the tie tn
18(0 he became director-general ot
reservoirs studies. Col. Westoru having left Egypt In that year, aud thi:
Wllcockt report on th* lite for a Nile
dam appeared in 1893 and 18D4. An m-
terantlonal commission composed of
Blr B. Baker, M. Bout* and ShViPr
Torrlcelll approved ot the proposal i
But her* again financial dlfflcul'.
arose, then came th* Sudan rebellloi.
and for four years the completed pro
Ject lay In official plgeonholet. Among
the few farseelng men who saw clear
ly th* Immense Increase tn agric I-
tural prosperity that would be brought
about by a reservoir snd the consequently Increased returns from taxation wat Sir Ernest Caste).
In 1898 he came forward with the
fund*. .Sir B. Baker, st his oohsultlne
engineer, snd Sir John Alrd snd Co.,
ns contractors, undertook to complete
th* Astuan dam and the Attlut weir
by December, 1943. The Egyptian
Government, ndvlted by Sir William
Carotin, accepted the offer; the official foundation stone waa laid hy the
Duke of Connaught on February 12.
1899, and the work wat completed by
December, 1902, a year In advance of
the time agreed upon, st a cost of
nearly two and s halt million poundt
As originally designed the dam
would have meant th* lubmet-geno*
(or several months In eaoh yesr of th*
Temples of Philae, which stand on an
Island Just abov* It, and to avoid this
antiquarian disaster th* plan* were
modlflded In 1898, so that, as temporarily completed in 1901, It had a
height ot 87 metres. But In 1804 the
necessity of raising It wu realized
and tt It the completion of the works
necessary for this purpose, begun In
the winter ot 1907-01, that hat now
been ctlebrated.** ** ���"������
ready done so to encourage the procuring of the following badges: Starman.
Surveyor, Prospector, Pioneer, Signaler, Woodman.
To encourage the organization   ot
the foilowlng:    A course  of physical
training under a qualified instructor,
first aid to thc    Injured    under    St -
Jotm's Ambulance Aaaoclation, swimming and    life-saving    society,   rifle
shooting, cycle corps, athletic sports,
wireless    telegraphy,    winter sports,
mounted troop or patrols, parliamentary usages by debates, etc   To create an Interest among   the   Senior
Scouts by lectures, etc., upon the subject of reforestation.   To   study   by
maps and lectures the different modes
and lanes of transportation throughout
Canada.   To encourage the senior organization at all-times to "Be   prepared" to assist in the development of [
the Canadian Boy Scouts.
Units���Each'troop of the Canadian
Boy Scout* may have a senior Patrol
or troop when deemed expedient
Offlcera���The officers to be Senior
Ranger, Junior Ranger or Rangers,
Patrol Leader and Corporal. - The
Senior Ranger to have charge of the
troop. The Junior Ranger to act as
Junior officer to the Senior Ranger,
or to take charge In the absence of
the Senior Ranger.
Patrols to comprise eight scouts
and a patrol leader.
Bodges of Rank���Senior Ranger���
Fleur de lis ln blue on each shoulder
strap. Junior Ranger���Fleur de Hs in
red on each shoulder strap. Patrol
Leader���Two vertical white stripe*
halt an Inch wide on left breast
pocket Corporal���One vertical white
���tripe half an inch wide on left breast
Uniform���Stetson hat, good quality,
with fleur de 11* with words: "The
Scout Range-���>** interposed, to be
worn on left .side ot hat; shirt, khaki,
.oolle-n; breechea, semKIttlnf, khaki;
puttees, khaki; belt, brown leather;
h.versack, mllltla pattern; staffs
v ���< >n doing active scouting; axe, good
0'   Uty, with pouch.
'ihe uniform can only be worn hy
through tbe Ontario Council upon requisite.! by the respective units upon
order signed by' the secretory of th*
dl trlct
."he button tb be worn In civilian
'������thee  .ili be th* Boost Ranger* button, design to be arranged.
Registration of patrols or troop* to
be the tame at ln tb* Junior organisation.
Th* unlofrm .can only be worn by
the Senior Scout* snd will be o( s
standard pattern (or thit province.
Scoutmasters who introduce ths
senior work In their troop will he to
sponsible to th* iwtoectlv* districts
tor the proper carrying out of same,
Further Information regarding the
Senior Scouts out b*�� oht*l��*d from
the Provincial Secretary for Ontario,
Dominion Bank Chambers, 8h*r-
bourne and Btoor ***���***��� Toronto;
Winnipeg. Jsn. t*.-Th* report ot
tlie provincial domnrtmsot of agriculture just Issued thowt thst Wl-Mls-eg
alone In the fltesl yesr ending rJo-wn-
bar 30 hut, imported milk and sweet
cream from the United Stat** to th*
value of 1103,000, htm thst 1,700,000
pound* ot butter wer* Imported to the
city, chiefly from the eastern provln-
oes. but Inoluding some trom Mew
Zealand.  *'
The total grain titty of tho province
tor 1913 wsa Mt857,4��4 bushels, *****
22,000,000 bushel* more,Ui*n Uw'ipr**
ceding year.
The commercial world is alive to the possibilities of
scientific manufacturing. Great strides are being made
in the application of a set of principles so sincere and simple that their value is noi open to doubt Scientific management is opening the way for greater efficiency and
greater economy in production.
The production of an article, however, is but one of
the processes through which it must go, and the giant task
is today and always has been to find the best method of
distributing what is produced.
Distribution frequently costs more than production.
Dollars will go further in their purchasing power and
standards of living will be generally enhanced in just the
proportion that distribution is simplified and economized.
Students of economic conditions are convinced that
the American system of selling has been extremely wasteful and manufacturers in many lines are now earnestly
considering not only what they may do to organize their
production on the most scientific basis, but also how they
may lessen the cost of selling and thereby make a greater
pro.f it, or give the consumer the advantage of a better article for the same money or the same article for less
Intelligent advertising is a powerful aid in the solution of this vexatious problem.
It requires effort to sell goods and salesmen must be
paid for making this effort. A merchant buys goods to
sell them. He is interested in profit and retailing has
long since reached the point where quick sales with small
profits are more highly regarded than slow sales with
large profits.
The merchant realizes that well-advertised goods are
partially sold and that his trade, although the profit per
sale may be slightly less, is certain to be more brisk on
goods of this character.
The salesman who can offer to his trade a line of merchandise which is widely known and for which there exists a favorable prejudice can sell his wares with less effort than if he were handling an unknown article.
The manufacturer who is paying salesmen for making a sales effort obviously has to pay less price for less
effort. And this condition does not work against the
-talesman.    Hc can cover more territory, get a better
hearing and in tj&eVmg rui\ -tvu^kemo-re-motvey.
The scientific ideal endorses a straight Une a* tne
shortest distance between two points.
If a railroad is to be constructed from one-city to another the engineering ideal is an air line; but, of course,
grades must be leveled, streams crossed, other towns
taken into consideration, and a practical building of the
road means a departure from the ideal.
In merchandising we have a parallel case���the mare
who makes something and the man who wants something:
The selling ideal is a straight route from one of these men
to the other. But there are jobbers, retailers, competi--
tors and market conditions to be considered and in practical selling all these elements must be given due attention.
Advertising, however, provides a short route by which
the man who makes something may tell about it to the
man who wants such an article, and if enough persons are
told and taught, they will make their desires felt through
the retailer and the jobber. The manufacturer then gets
bis reward because he has his mark on his goods and he
alone can supply them.
His salesmen find it less difficult to sell the goods and
through this process, wisely conceived and courageously
conducted, many a business is bringing about a much more
wholesome condition in its selling.
Business men are learning that it is better and cheap*
er and economically more sound to get the bulk of trade
in a given line by identifying their merchandise and creating for it a wide demand.
It is not illegal or illegitimate to raise a business be-
vond the pale of competition by such methods and approach to a monopoly can frequently be built along these
If the man at the head of such a business sees with a
clear vision and does not unwisely take too great advantage of thc position thus secured, the people at large will
be the direct beneficiaries of his activities, big businesses
will be spared from pernicious molestation and all of the
advantages of great production and scientific distribution may be .realized.
It appears reasonable to us that the largest, eldest
and most highly organized advertising house in the world
is probably in a superior position to furnish counsel and
assistance to business men who are conf rtmted with such
problems. It is a noteworthy fact that we have been conspicuously successful in developing, frequently from
small beginnings, some very large advertising accounts
with -manufacturers of staple eomuMt-utle* and corpon-
servicesof a public or sein.-pubHc
lions offering for sale
nature.���From **The A
rom *The Ayer Idea in Advertising."
. ���.
. j - - -�� -MM -POtim
able  mistake had tiefen  made  in  \!u*
odds with only two Btartere.
Ottawa may break into soccer football, according to despatches. That
means bringing another expert fi-inr
the old country to keep the lea-rue
Villsns Could  Only  Draw with   Ever-
ten���Sheffield  Wednesday  at
Last Are Defeated.
Twichemham, Jan. 26���England and
Krant-e met at Twickenham today in
their annual international rugby
match, with thc result that France
vis easily beaten by 20 points to 0.
Other Karnes played today were as
Cardiff 20, Blackeath 0.
ort 10, Swansea 3.
Services   17, lsondon   Hos-
Scottish 16, Guy's Hospital
Pltre, of the Canadiens, got a mino;
foul for going into Mummery, of Quebec, feet first. Wonder what he would
got if he used an aye.
What a fat chance Bonar Law
would have catching a place on-a ball
Welsh 9. Ixmdon Irish 6.
Northampton 9, Old Merchant Tail-
Bedford 9, Cambridge 3.
Northumberland 14, Lancashire 3.
la tke varsity matches, Cambridge
���js-Jver-Etty was successful in making
a draw with thc Corinthians, the final
" -score being two all. Oxford University easily disposed of the Old Car-
thiiri-uis by the score of three goals
to nH.
Flrst   Division.
FJDllowing are the results of today's
Jcts-**a<* Barnes:
Aston Villa 1. Everton 1.
Bolton Wanderers 2, Manchester
���ctty X
Lstverpool 2, West Bromwich Albion
,. X      ��� ....
Haachester    United    2,    Sheffield
' -Wednesday 0.
Middlesbro' 1, Derby County 1.
Newcastle United 3, Woolwich Arsenal 1.
Notts County 3, Blackburn Rovers
Oldham Athletic 3, Chelsea 2.
Sheffield United 3, Bradford City 2.
Tottenham  Hotspur   1, Sunderland
Second   Division.
Vtarn-siley 4, Bury 3.
Bradford 3, Grimsby Town 0.
Burnley 3, Notts Forest 6.
Pnihara 4. Blackpool 2.
Ghmaop 3, Clapton Orient 0.
Ilnli City 1, Lincoln City 0.
IseM-cster Fosse 0, Huddersfield
Town 0.
Preston North End 5, Britsol City
Ste-rkporl County 0, Birmingham 1.
Wotverhampton Wanderers 2, Leeds
cst-r i
Southern    League.
'Q-K-en's Park Hangers 1, Stoke 0.
Brt-ntfurd 0, Northampton 0.
Miltwatl Athletic 2, Gllllngham 1.
���"ToT-entry City 2, Watford 1.
I'orlsmiaitii 2, Southampton 0.
Swindon Town 1, Heading 1.
West Ham United 1, Crystal Palace
Exeter City 1. riymouth Argyle 0.
Brtf-hlon aad Hove Albion   2. Mer-
rt-rr Town ii
IsTfe-toI Hovers 2, Norwich City 1.
Scottish   Football.
The first round of the .Scottish Cup
team player! today, two games only be-
in*- playsil.    The other 30 teams   re-
ceivc-d byes.    They were:
H-.mil-.uo   -v-EtuaemlcalB 0, SI. Bern
m-rsl sla.ni-,1 v�� 0.
KNit-aTm-cY 3. Nltbadale Wanderers
Ahp.rcom bent Arbroath by four
-goal to one in the qualifying final.
Scottish League Kamcii were as follows:
Celtic 1, Airdrloonians 1.
Ab-rr-h-s-n 1, Queen's Park 0.
���ll-u-sKow Haulers 3, Morton 0.
Cljde 2. Falkirk 0.
St Mirrs-n 2. Hearts 1,
Thii-d 1-anark 3, Itaith Hovers 1
Hibernian-- 4, Dundee 0.
Motherwell 4, Partick Thistle 1.
The only successful person picking
N. H. A. winners is a fellow who has
been hitting the Intake pipe all year.
Al Palzer was touted as a person
of ugly disposition to frighten Luther
McCarty. It has Blnce turned out
McCarty likes the ugly ones better
than the sweet kind.
Will   Decide   en   How
Speaker's Ruling on
The Toronto hockey team has a
player on itB pay roll called Oke.
They should sign up a few Hlckorys
Walnuts and Beeches nnd they might
get away with an odd ,*iuue or two,
A Chicago golfer drove ��.'-.'
yards recently with the ' Villi.- Wind.
is quoted.   "Delivery wagon ' i�� what'
was probably meant.
Jess Wlllard, the hope, ls 6 feet 6
inches straight up and down with' a,
s'x foot nine reach. This is probably
the defence man the Ottawas have,
under cover.
Currio should Infuse a lot of pepper
In Wanderers. (To those who get
this, lt is copied right by the linotype
Several hockey critics who attend
the Toronto games are of the opinion
that St. Michael's could beat either
of the professional teams. And they
were not all Irishmen, either.
The Hall of Fame In hockey ap^
pears to be a had man who goes by
the name of Joe.
In this chilly weather just repeat
to yourself: "Fletcher to Merkle to
Heriog.    Gimme    another    sack    of
London, Jan. 26.���The cabinet ccun-
oil-whioh assembles tomorrow, haB to
decide the momentous question as to
how to deal with the dilemma caused
by the speaker's ruling in the franchise'que6tion. This ruling which
wae''made Thursday In answer to a
question asked by Andrew Bonar Law,
leader of the opposition, was that If
the form substance of the bill were
materially changed by amendments it
should be withdrawn and a new bill
Suoh strong confliction of opinions
have been provoked by the thorny
problem of tbe women's vote, that
tears are expressed as to whether the
government will be able to weather
I* it) faced on the one hand by the
suffragists who are caling upon the
premier to redeem hiB pledge to the
women'; hnd on the other hand by
those, even some Liberals, who express the opinion that the government
haB'hO right to force through parliament such a revolutionary reform as
giving the ballot to women without
first.appealing to the country.
The ministers insist that the ques-
tlon'-cannot involve any cabinet resignations and argue that any alternative government would be faced by
exSHly Identical difficulties on the women's question.
Fear1 of some new militant action
on the part or the suffrsge.tteB if the
blli' is dropped causes great anxiety
in '' official quarters. The ' Scotland
Yard authorities are taking elaborate
Measures to protect the cabinet ministers against possible attacks.
Remains cf    First    Admiral of
American  Navy Laid to Rest
Under Naval Chapel.
outside the government. The g����ern-
ment does net originate. It respctUs
to public opinion. You all are to regard yourselves as forces playing
upon the government and I hopo that
during the next four year3 you will
find a sensitive part of the government at the top."
A. J. McWelway, secretary for the
southern statea ot the national chill
labor committee and chairman of the
juvenile advisory committee   of   the
children's council of Washington,  11.
C��� while speaking on "Washington 's
a model city," criticized the system
I cf government of the district -** " ���-
Annapolis, Md��� Jan. 26.���With very luhibia. as controlled  by  men  "with
simple but impressive ceremonies the connections     in     speculative     real
body of John Paul Jones, first admiral estate."
, ...    i    1" commenting   on this,
of the American navy, was placed to- w,lsou ,g reported in tlle
day in its final resting place ln the as saying-
new crypt under the naval academy] "rjr. McKelway excited me becaus?
chapel. Secretary of the Navy Meyer,; he put under my nose a fresh trail
French Amabasador   JusBerand    and j and a kind of ti-ail that I always will
follow with zest,"'
Governor Goldsborough were among
those present.
Escorted by a brigade of 70 midshipmen at whose head waB the naval
academy band.playing a funeral dirge,
the casket was transported from Bancroft hall to the chapel on a car drawn
by squads of bluejackets. It then
was carried on the shoulders of
"Jackles Into the crypt, lowered into
the receptacle chiseled out of solid
marble and a heavy marble lid placed
over it.
A memorial service was held ln the
chapel conducted by Chaplin Scott of
the naval academy and Chaplain U. G.
B. Pierce of the United States senate.
The eulogy was by Chaplain Pierce.
The body of the famous sea fighter had lain in the rotunda of Bancroft
hall since lt was brought to this country from France several years ago.
The governor planned to be at the
state house, Trenton, tomorrow.
Christianla. Jan. 26���A new world's
record was established In the International skating competitions today by
Oscar Mathieson, the Norwegian
champion, who won the 10,000 metre
event In 17 minutes .1-10 seconds. The
former record was 17 minutes 46 3-10
second", made by Mathieson last year.
Peace  Negotiations Are  Not Meeting
with Much Success���Rebels
Caoture Escalsn.
El*Paso, Texas, Jan. 26.���Rebels
early today cut the Mexican Central
railway a few miles below the border.
The rebel general, Marcelo Caraveo,
���villi-500 .men is reported to be operating south of Juarez, in retailiation of
yesterday's movement of troops out of
Belated reports from Jimenez, below
I which point the Central was cut last
I week, say rebels have taken Escalon
on the Chlchauhua-Darango state border.   A small federal garrison resisted
| briefly.
J    Peace negotiations   are   proceeding
gj unfavorably.    Telegram* received today said to come from President Ma-
dero, request the place of a conference
San Francli-co, Jan. 26 -Dr. Hi-n'**.-1to ���)<' ���"*-'<- aV Ahemada, between Jur-
mln lde Wheeler, president or the Uni-1""'- i'"'1 Chihuahua City.   It Is offered
verslty ol California, and a close stu- \t0 withdraw the federal  garrison and
President   Wheeler   of   University
California, Says It Is a Struggle
for Liberty. .
JSS3 f ul MrCarthy defeated Tom
Odlaghan In 14 rounds at New
1MB Joe Jeanette knocked out Jim
JnBerds in second round at New
ISItt Krankle Burns and Digger Stanley (ought ten round draw in
New York.
Mis Young Juseph difeated Curly
WaUon in six rounds at l,on
���DM    Frankle    Hums    won  on    foul
from One-Round Hogan in   M
rounds at San Francisco.
on   Mickey Gannon outpointed Cy
Smith in six rounds at l'liiladei
lill    Jimmy   Walsh  outpointed   Urn
O'lsonnell    in    bIx    rounds    at
Wilkesharre. Pa.
Yesterday's Anniversaries.
nix   ai   Kaiiffniiui   defeated    Iia-e
llarry In    16    rounds    at    L*0��
190s*,   Hay      llronson     knooked     out
Tommy urunt   in first round at
JSor   Grover  Hayes outpointed  Howard Smith ln    six   rounds    a*
- I "MB    Kay  Uii'iison knocked out  Kid
j. I Stein in third round al Atlanta.
IM)- Young O'Leary. and Joe CobUI-
fought ten round draw at    Albany.
1 Mil t Charley     Goldman   outpointed
i Jimmy Dunn In ten round3   at
i New York.
- Dave Smith defeated Cyclom
Johnny Thompson in 20 round.
at Sydney, Australia.
dent of European
thiB afternoon in an address before
the San FranciBCO Y.M.C.A. that the
Turk must he driven from Europe at
any cost.
"War, they say, Is lull," raid Dr.
Wheeler, "but this war is more righteous than hell. Everyone wants Turkey driven hack; if you cannot get arbitrators to do lt, If you cannot get
lawyers to do lt, then let the sword
he drawn.
"lt is a struggle of liberty loving
people to free ItBelf from the Incubus
if Turkish domination. In essence this
war is a struggle for the fr-edom of
the will ns represented hy European
peoples and the fataliRm of the Orient.
"Thn powers are jealous ns to who
shall ootne into control. England opposes Russia, which is eager to have a
gateway into thc Mediterranean. Germany, with Its mighty engines of war,
is for peace, and, with Austria Is holding things on the continent."
politics,   declared-1a*   ���   "���e rrhl'ls t0 occupy the town
Tho rebels insist on Quadaloupe, on
I the Texas border, 30 miles east of El
Manuel A. Lujan, who was General
Orozco's representative at Washington, arrived here today from Los
Angeles. He doubtless will lead the
rebel delegation Bhould actual negotiations occur. He will confer tomorrow
with General Salazar.
Got. New Trial on Plea Confession
Betured by Third Degree Methods.
Tacoma, Jan. 26.���Alter a trial lasting'five dayB, Peter Miller was found
guiUy tills morning of burglarizing
th%Jf"lsher home in Seattle by a Jury
ot seven women aud five men.
ti crime, was committed four
ago and the case, aroused widespread interest on account of charges
made by Miller at a previous trial
that a confession had been wrung
from him hy "third degree" methods.
The aunrema court upheld Miller and
ordered a retrial.
Application mr a new trial was Im
mediately given by the attorney for
the ill-fence.
Wilson Wants All Schools of Medicine
to Assist Movement for National
Bureau of Health.
Hoboken, N. J.. Jan. 26.���Presidentelect Wilson addressed today a private assemblage of prominent social
workers at the home of Mrs. Caroline
B. Alexander, where he and his
family were week end gueBts.
In a statement given out by Mrs.
Alexander setting forth Governor Wilson's remarks, he is quoted as declaring that in forwarding the movement for a national bureau of health
Depleting life in a Massachusetts
' fishing town, portraying In a strong
I manner, true to life, with all ItB sorrows and sunshine, "Thc Confession"
j from the pen of James Halleck Held,
will be presented at the opera house
next Tuesday evening:
Tho play is one of the strongest
up-to-date dramas that has been offered to the 'theatre-goers for a number
of years, and bas enjoyed a successful run at the Broadway Bijou theatre.
New York City, for Ave months.
A beautiful story is woven into the
plot. A beautiful girl, In love with a
lad. who gives more time to the ways
of the world, a mother cf the wayward sou, patiently striving to save
him, the allegiance of a young boy,
who has been picked up from the
Bowery, New York, and given a good
The faithful brother, the French
Canadian, who tries to drag the boy
down, the attorneys who try to save
him from the gallows and the governor of the state, all help to make this
great play the most powerful production that has ever been presented In
this city.
Heading tho new program at the
Royal theatre this afternoon will be
V.ctor Faust, better known on the
vaudeville stage as the musical rube.
Mr. Faust has spent the greater part
of his life on the stage and has   al
it was desired to remove the impres- | w;ays been a firm believer In origin
Aissjtti, r  mishap at the  Arena am
tke) Weutmiiisler  players   will   finish
home Bi-ason on roller skates.
Locomotive Firemen State Companies
defused to Take Case Before
Impartial Tribunal.
New York. Jan. 18, Reiteration of
their willingness to submit to arbitration the demanda of their locomotive
finii'in for Increased wages and better working condition! is contained in
a Mali uu ill issued today on liohalf of
54 eastern railroads. The 110,000
members of the Brotherhood of Loco-|<p
motive Firemen and lCngliieineti im-js>
ployed by these roads, after the bus- *
pension recently of protracted nego- *)
nations between their representative!*! *
and  a  committee  of  managers,   are
taking a strike vote.
In their statement today thc railroads take exception to a quoted statement by representatives of the firemen "that the responsibility for a failure to arbitrate all matters in controversy (and thus avoid the turmoil incidental to a ftrlkc ballot, and the
distress that muht result from n
i-trilicl rests upon tlio railroads and
not upi 11 the locomotive firemen."
In reply the roads declare they
have llgUlfXcd to the men a willing-
uesB to "Brant certain Increases of
wages," nnd to apply to the firemen
the conclusions of the arbitration
board which settled the recent differences between the roads and their
engineers. In addition, the statement
"Tho railroads arc prepared to arbitrate the present case Independently
1 hy a board of five or seven men, appointed by  some sueh disinterest��
I authorities as Chief JiiRtice White of
��� -��� ' the United States supreme court nnd
Bor.krry Despatch ��� "Paris heat!I). C. P, Nelll, United States comnila-
M to 1." Tho turf editor j sinner of labor, as waB done in the
this Item, but argued a pal- engineers'case."
tsa-R-r Mynn, Yale'B great half back
afl (or thc grass-widow-actrcss stuff
sat received his walking papers from
Fortunately "LcftyV'^lad has
more than  a million,  no he
ave to depend on the grid iron
r a BrdihcHsj.
��� HOW   TO   CLEAR
�� Tlie      Hamilton      Spectator
��� editorially says:
��� One   of   the   great   expenses
��� gf the city of Hamilton during
��� winter months, especially whin
���> tile eSoWfalll are extra heavy,
��� Ib to Iicp the it reels open fur
��� general  traffic and    for    the
��� unci  cars.
��� 'I lie   Itreet   cleaning  depart-
��� mi nt   In   New   Yerk   city   has
��� bi en experimenting, and they
have found that the cheapest
und quickest way is to shovel
the snow Into the sewer manholes, throwing streams of
w'ater upon II and In the inan-
��� holes at the same time.
��� At  firm the .department  ex-
��� perliiienti d  with  a  two and  a
��� half Inch hole, and then tried
��� a four inch stream. The larger
��� stream   proved   the   moRt  suc-
��� cessfiil, for the work could be
��� done    more    quickly.      llard-
��� ened Bnow must be chopped up
��� before   it   Is   thrown   Into   the
��� -rev-err,.
��� Ths  superintendent   if  the
��� r.treit     cleaning     de partment
��� rayi that there   is   hirdly   a
��� enowfall in the leverest winter
��� Which need Mock    Btrei t traf-
��� fir. if the work  Is  Inteligently
��� done.    The heat in the Bcwcrs
��� mills the snow as fast as lt ls
��� shovelled In, to which Is added
��� Ihe force of water from tho hy-
��� drants.
A force    of   rhovellers could
��� tston open up the principal thor-
���-V'W ���*.'"'' ;  '" Hamilton, and the
��� rxTlfllBP of II
irlng teams would
I,* saved. Thc experiment Is
worth a trial anyway.
sions  that the government expected
to set up a "medical trust."
The governor is reported as having
said that there was no intention to
put any school of medicine ln charge
m national health projects, but tha:
all schools of medicine should work
in harmony on the question of sanitation, wj-icl-J lie censjidered most important. "S
Several speeches were made embracing Immigration, child labor, prison contract laior, workmen's compensation and industrial relations. No
newspaper nn :i were admitted,, and
Governor V ilson could not be reached tonight to make any comment on
the conference. Tho statement given
out at the Alexander home quotes
the president-elect as saying:
"Every subject treated hero today
engaged my deep Interest and enthusiasm. My enthusiasm is ln proportion generally to the practicability
of a scheme. 1 have always been
eager to forward general principles,
but 1 do not feel the breath fill . my
lungs until 1 Bee the practical plan. 1
hope you will always come to me with
plans and you may count on me to
consider those plans with Interest and
Out of Politics.
"Most of the thingB that you have
spoken of are without political embarrassment. One that does have
political embarrassment Is the health
department project Already ln dealing with medical education in New-
Jersey we have had pol'taoal difficulties of the various Independent
schools of medicine that have sprung
up on all b des. There is a fear in
aiiiny minds that we aro about to
let up witli what will bo called a
uulcal tni3t and it i�� vory desirable
to remove that Idea. Ihave never
see 11 any 31 rioiu proposal to put any
���jaitic.ilar sell ol ef medicine ln
charge of the national health.
"With    regard   to   the   children's
buicau another similar dlff.culty    ox-
su.    My own party In some of   It-*
111 intents ie; resents   a   very   strong |
Kates rights feeling.   It is very plai.'
that you would have to go much tar
thcr than ino.4 Interpretations of tin
lonstltutlon  would allow  you If you
were to give the government general !
control  over  child  labor  throughout ;
the country,    It Is Important to make ;
It generally understood that tho purpose of your bureau Is to collect and
co-ordinate  Information  on   thfi   sub
Wants Their Confidence.
"I want above all things to enjoy
the confidence of any to have at my
lervlce thf Information and counsel
iff those* who aro engaged In .these
fundamental things. Most of tne
vital ty cf publlo action comes from
allty. He has a novelty that ls new
and refined and always makes a tremendous hit with the klddlesT
Speaking about kiddies, there will
be three very taleuted ones who are
comedians, singers and dancers, they
bill their turn aa follows: "Doc Delle
and the Francis Sisters, three little
singers, three little dancers, just a
little comedy and a few little
prances." They are said to live
Btrlctly up to their advance billing.
The third act en the bill will be
James and Sterling, a man and
woman who present their own original melange the same as presented on
the Sullivan and Considine circuit the
past two seasons.
The photo-plays which complete the
program are of an exclusive service.
A Patho story. Claude Rodgers. a gambler, falls heir to a.
banking business. Rodgers lin-
lmodiately launches a "Get-rich-
quick" scheme and starts a
campaign to get depositors by
promises of fabulous Interest.
Tho bank soon becomes the
largest, although not the safest,
In the Hast. But good things
cannot last forever, and with
his wife's sickness Rodgers'
luck turns. A run on thc bank
li tho next misfortune, and because of Rodgers' extravagance)
It cannot Bland the strain. A
mcb of ruined depositors
storm* the home of the banker and finds that a bullet from
his revolver has brought his
reckless career to a close.
A. Trio of Little Singers, Dancers and Comedians,
In an Original Offering.	
In their Latest Broadway Melange.
Matinee 2:30; Night 7:15 and 9:00.
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evenings Till 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
Ladies' Storm Rubber Footholds.   Reg. 75c.
All Sizes  .35c.
Gents' Neverslip Rubbers, Reg. $1.25. AU Sizes 45c,
Ladies' City Gum Boots $2.45
Men's Gum Boots $2.85
Sole agents for Westminster for ths famous K Boots.    Depot for
Leckle's Boots and Ahren's 8chool Shoes.
A  $20,000  Stock to  Select From
For 3 Days Only���27th, 28th, 29th
Ladies' and Gents' Suits cleaned and pressed.. .$1.50
Skirts (plain) cleaned and pressed 75c
Waist*, cleaned and pressed 50c.
Other Special Offers During Slack Season
Royal City Cleaners and Dyers
345 Columbia Street Phone R 278
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters if credit
sold payable ln all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all branches.
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
W. R. OILLEY, Phene 182.
a E. GILLEY, Phone Mv
Phones, Offlc.- IS and IS.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
We have a limited stock of COMOX COAL
which we can recommend for Steam and
Furnace use, which we will sell for cash only
Royal City Decorating Co.
Wall Paper, Burlaps and Paints.  Paper Hanging our
Specialty.  Work guaranteed.
Chas. Mannering    84 Begble street.     Phene sts.    Ed. Allcock.
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia  Street, New Westminster.
Singer Sewing  Machines.    Small  Muslcsl Goods ef all Kinds. PHONE 6B4.
t. i-i. Mccormick
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot,
Nsw Westminster B. C.
Good Buys in City
With Ejasy Terms
Six roomed house on Alberta Street, Sapperton, close to Columbia.
Street.   Price 12800; "1500 cash, balance $26 per month.
Six roomed bouse, new, on l<*i-*hth Avenue, close to Sixth Street
car lino. Full stied basement, furnace, fireplace, and laundry tuba.
Trice $1700; $800 cash, balance arranged.
Throe roomed liouso on Dublin Strent, close to Twelfth Btreet car
I'nc. Istn-ge lot In fruit. Chicken house and runs. Prloe $1800; one-
quarter cash, hnl*ince 6, 12 and 13 months.
Five roomed bungulow on Hamilton Street, modern, furnace, flre-
rluce, laundry tubs, electric light fixtures, cement walks. Prlct
$3800; $800 cash, balance arranged over two years.
The Peoples TrustCout.11
451 Columbia Street       Phene 669 MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1013.
pack piva
Won Lost For Against T.P.
Victoria    5      2    27        27
Vancouver    3      3     34        24
Westminster    J     J     16        27
Saturday Night's Result.
Westminster 3, Victoria 1.
Next game, Westminster at Vancouver, Jan. 28.
Break Into Win Column on
Saturday Night at Van
Victoria   Septette   Downed   by   Scora
of 3-1  In gam* on Neutral
Ing the speed artist of the league
and had the eye of the crowd when
darting up the left wing with about
three Victorias after him. Ken appears to be improving every game
and will no cyibt be well marked
from now on.
Gardner at rover was ut his best,
keeping well In centre ice so that he
gave aid to either thc defence or the
attacking forces. His body checking
was at times rough and many a Victoria player get a tumble but neither
Grlffls or McDonald looked upon his
work  with  disfavor!
Charlie Tobln was a bright star of
the evening, being on the Job every
minute nnd his two goals showed
plainly the fact that the combination
work or Gardner's pets Is beginning
to have its effect. The Winnipeg
player was told to go the limit'and
for the first two periods and part of
j the third, was a continual worry to
OutDlavina  their obnonents  at  all the vlctoria defence.    His place was
outplaying  their opponents  at  all taken by Ran McDonaI<1  who ,��� ,U8t
stages of the contest, the Westmin-, recovering from two cracked litis,
Eters defeated Victoria on Saturday | "Mac" did not taken any chances of
night at the Vancouver rink by a! again getting hurt but worked hard
three to one score and Incidentally, for the short time he was on the Ice.
won their first game of the present Of Johnson and Rochon too much
season. Not for a minute were tbe | praise cannot be doped Out. Tbe Big
Victorias in it���and this isn't Intend- Moose is going at a great clip and
ed for poetry���It's Just a plain fact. < his long reach and back-checking
With     Victoria     leading     In     the, were features of the game.    Rochon,
the Port Arthur boy, looks a real find
Ills work on Saturday was unblemished, breaking up several rushes
before they got dangerous, besides
mixing things in front of the Vi'lor.a
goal once or twice. Lehman kepi up
his   record   of   being   the   star  goal
Harry Hyland Scores Seven Goals for
Wanderer-*���Canadiens Nose Out
. Shamrocks���Ottawas Win.
league race by two games over Van
couver, It was only natural for the
Terminal City bunch to encourage
the Royals so that although the game
waB played on, neutral Ice lt was
much like playing at home.
The Royals were after a victory
from the drop of the hat and the way [ tender ln the game and although he
Gardner's men tore through the Vic- j was tested few times compared with
torla defence In the first period de-'. his opponent ln the opposite net, he
lighted the 2000 odd fans. The com- J was right on the Job.
blnation work which featured the Goldie Prodgers and Poulin were
I'aterson cuppers last season and I the best men for the Senators with
which bss been absent throughout {Lindsay playing his usual stellar
the present Beason, became plainly i game.. The summary and line-up
evident from the first face-off and ��� follows:
Lindsay,   the   Senators'   goal   tender, Goal  Summary,
was stopping almost impossible shots      Flm   period-Westminster,   Tobln,
from all angles.   Eight minutes from  8:20    Westminster,  Johnson.  5:32
the   Btart   Ken   Mallen   sailed   down  ,   q__n_j  narimt���Nn
the left wlhg'sHid sent tn'a wicked1"   '     mi '*riml   No
Quebec, Jan. 26.���With four games
to leeward, the Quebec hockey team
had to strike its colors to the Wanderers here last night, the final score
standing Wanderers 10, Quebec 6.
There is no doubt tbat the best
team won, for, although Quebec played good hockey in the first period
they were completely overmatched in
the second and third, the Wanderers
playing all around them. The champion's defence wus well enough, but
at times Moran had none ot his team
Interference and had to resist the
frequent attacks of his opponents
-ingle handed turning aside many
well directed and wicked shots sent
at his goal by Ross and others.  -
Harry Hyland, tbe coast league
protege, was In his element, scoring
seven of the ten goals. Two of the*,.'
he got from the face-off In quick succession, one in 30 seconds and the
next ln 45 seconds.
Torontos Lose to Ottawa.
Toronto, Jan. 26.���Ottawa again
surprised the wise ones when the.'
defeated the Torontos on their own
Ice last night by a score of 9-4. Tin
losers made a great effort In the sec
ond period, scoring all their goals
Indians Game Fighters.
Montreal, Jan. 26.���in a game rv
plete with thrills, dazzling rushes, lu
which seventeen minutes overtime.
was necessary to determine the winner, the Canadiens defeated th ���
Tecumsehs by a score of 5 to 4 at the
arena on Saturday night
It was the Tecumsehs Initial appearance In Montreal, and they created a
favorable Impression with a majority
of the five thousand persons win.
turned out to witness tbe match.
Ice conditions were nearly pert?, t.
wblcb added considerably to the
quality ot the hockey served up. li
was generally said that lt was thc
best hockey here this season.
The play was conspicuously fro?
from rough tactics and although sey-
��� ral minor penalties were handed out
they were for off-sides.
We Sell Skates and Skating Ste
McCulloch and Automobile Tube Skates. Also large assortment of
other makers such as Starr Manufacturing Company and Bokers
Special Boys' Hockey Skates st 75c per pair. McPherson's Lightning
Hitch Hockey Boots, $4.00 per pair. Skates screwed on boots free
of charge.
M.J. KNIGHT c&COh Ltd.
PHONE 237.
bury yet won eveiy game.
The year before bis Kansas City
feat Pillsbury had played sixteen
cliesa games simultaneously at Chicago, winning twelve, losing one and
drawing three. On this occasion tho
chess master was blindfolded, Late-
he played against as many is 2:
boards at the same time, with his
back to the boards, and won i majority of the contests.
When it is considered that the--.-
are 318,979,564,000 ways of p'jying
the first four moves must appeal to
the board, such feats must app .al to
even the fans who consider ch-.ss nnd
checkers as a mighty poor mi-talion
of real sport.
With the boards in sight, Pili-ibtiry
bas carried on as many as 60 games
at one time, but this record was surpassed by Bernstein, who played 7i
games simultaneously, and wo- nearly all of them. Marshall, Laski-* tnd
other chess sharps bave perf irmed
feats of memory almost as woi dcrful.
Chess and checkers hsve EVUly devotees among the professional-- ,u
more active sports. Christy Matlicw-
>on is a chess fan, and even more enthusiastic about checkers, and plavs
a beady game. A few weeks a^o ho
played seventeen games simn'tane-
ously against as many cracrt amateurs. wlnning,thlrte��*3i, loBing tluee
and drawing one. The players sat in
a long oval with the great Muty inside, moving slowly from boarl 16
board. Matbewson performed a similar feat some time ago at El Paso,
Toronto, Jan. 26.���A closely .fought
game at the arena Saturday afternoon
between McGill and Toronto University ln the Inter-collegiate hockey alliance, was won by McGill.
Ottawa, Jan. 26.���New Edinburghs
pressed far ahead In the Ottawa section of the lnter-provlncial amateur
hockey union at the arena Saturday
night when they defeated the Stewart-
ons 10-4.
��� ���������������������������������. ��� ���,��� ���
��� ':'
��� ���
Mrs. John J. Duffy, wife of
ex-Fire Chief Duffy, of Hack-
ensack, established a new record for women bowlers In the
state and probably ln the country last week when she rolled
a score of 263. She made alao
nine straight strikes. ,,.
Up to then she bad rolled a
large rubber ball, but Mrs.
Duffy concluded to try a lighter ball and then made a three-
pin spill. The record was made
on Hackensack Wheelman alleys, and it Is the highest .
score made on the alleys tils ���
season, by either man or, wo--, ���
man. '   ''   ���
Store  on  Clarkson  Street, between  McKenzie and 6th Street, hot
water heating.    Rent $20 per month.
Store in  the Westminster Trust  Block  ou  Clarkson  Street,  every
convenience.   Rent $50 per month.
Office in the T. H. Smith Block, Columbia Street, hot water heating.   Rest $15 per month.
J. J. JONES, Managing D��re��*o*-.
Head Offlc*: 28 Lorn* 8trtet,     New Westminster.
shot which Lindsay diverted but
Charlie Tobln secured possession on
the rebound and. whipped the puck
into the net amid the cheers of the
Mallen was sent off following the
first tally but this did nol phase
Johnson, who went up thc Ice by his
lonesome, passing Prodgers and Lester Patrick in great style and registering the second goal, and incidentally the last until the third period.
The second period was a scorcher
from the start and but for the sterling work by both Lehman and Lindsay, the opposing net guardians, the
���scoring would have been heavy
Go Right to IL
From the drop of the puck In the
final i pasm, the Royals went at it in
slap bang fashion and following a
pretty sweep by Oatman, the Winnipeg amateur, Tobln, again got the
puck past Lindsay.
Nine minutes later Dunderdale, who
had been playing an individual game,
took an offside paas trom Poulin and
was allowed to go through for the
only tally.
'lhe puck wa* sent across at such
nn angle that the Westminster play-
<ts made no attempt to rtop the Victoria player, feeling* that either Grlffls or McDonald would Mow their
whistle but none sounded and the
score counted.
.Mm ly Gardnrr, with a feeling that
:i chutout would look mighty good,
argued the point with' Grlffls but to
no avail.
The grme Itself was one of tbe
fastest played on th* Vancouver Ice
this winter. Both teams appeared to
be In the pink ot condition and despite the fact that more body check-
lug was noticeable than In any two
games played hitherto, none of tb*
players received Injulrea with the
exception ot Walter Smaill, who
bumped into "Big Moose" Johnson.
The frail figure of Smaill oould not
stand the Impact with the burly
Itnyal and be took the count. He soon
came too, however, and again took
the ice, jnhuson staying on aa th*
officials looked upon the affair as a
pure accident. ,
The shake-up in the line-up ot the
Royals worked wonders and will probably lie used ln future games.
Eddie Oatman want up to centre
and had ntlnderdale, the premier goal
getter of the league stopped at sll
j'tiglrs. The former Quebec star spin ared in his element snd showed
wonderful speed st sll times, helping
���out the defence one minute and. darting back to the attack the next.
Mallen Speed King.
Mallen well earned his title ot be-
Third period���'Westminster, Tobi'n,
1:07; Victoria, Dunderdale. 9:01.
First period���Johnson, West., .3
min.;; Oatman, WcBt., 3 mm.; Poulin, Vic, S mln.; Mallen, West., 3
mln.; Rowe, Vic, 5 mln.; Poulin, Vic,
3 min.       ,
Second period���Gardner, West., 3
mln.; Rochon, WesL, 3 mln.; Rowe,
Vic, 3 mln.: Poulin, Vic, 3 mln.; L.
Patrick, Vic, S mln.
Third period���Mallen, WesL, 4
mln.;  Dunderdale, Vic, 3 mln.
Total   penalties���Victoria,   24   minutes;   Westminster 19 minutes.
Victoria Westminster
Lindsay  Lehman
Prodgers   ...'.    Rochon
L.   Patrick-Genge      Johnson
Poulin  ...... ."v. .v.,   Gardner
Right wtng
RoWe-Ullrich       ToWn-McDonald
Dunderdale  ���       Oatman
Left wing
Smaill    Mallen
Referee, SI. Griff Is; Judge of play,
Jack McDonald; timekeepers, J. R.
Clarke, Westminster, and W. H. Wilkinson, Victoria; penalty timekeepers, Messrs. Hopper and Godfrey;
goal umpire*; *-**d Ion and H. Gould
��� ��������������������������������� ���.��������
Ordinarily th* oat with -Bin*
lives Is supposed to be about
the limit In vitality," remark*
Walter Levin, fight promoter,
but. give up Asttllns- Nelson,
*> (called the Dursble Das*. ��or
��� *the Battler hsa SO Hv**."
��� ���    "Show us tbe����0."
��� "ItisJLhl* way���Battling Nol-
'son "has fought 121  contests,
according to th* Andrews
guide. Now, *very time Bat
fights It's a well known fact
that win or loss, hi* d*f*nce
Is so poor h*'s hslf killed.
ThereJOr*. dlviqjM th* totol
number of tights by two, we
hsve the gentleman fully killed at lesst SS times. And besides there's hslf s death left
But enough Is too much
Advance Guard Arrives In New York
to Make Arrangements for Duke
of Westminster.
Won Lost For Against T.P.
Canadiens .
Tecumseh .
Toronto ...
8    48
Saturday Night's Iterate.
Canadiens 5, Tecumsehs 4.
Wanderers 10, Quebec 6.
Ottawa 9, Toronto 4.
New York, Jan. 26���Captain f. D.
Miller, of the British army, arrived
here today on the steamer Campania
to make preparations for the coining
of the British polo team which will
meet the Americans In a aeries ot
games for the James Gordon unmet
international cup in June.
Captain Miller represents the Duke
of Westminster, who purchased sever
al ponies for the team and who I*
financing tbe Invasion.
"It would not be fair to criticise
our team." said Captain Miller, "but
I will say tbat It is aa good if not bet
ter than the one we had two years
ago. We realise we ahall have a hard
struggle with the Americans. Expert
euoe has taught us that, but If our
horses and men are in good form, I
think we ought to be able to life thr
Canadian* Defeat CatlfornlsnS. "
San Diego, Cal.. Jan. 28.���In a brit
l'.antly played polo game today the
Coronsdo team, reinforced by two
Pasadena players, give the Canadians
the hardest battle they haTe had ln
ihe present tournamenL The Calgary
four had defeated the Pasadena team
twice and Coronado once before today's game.
In the hope of prevailing against
the Canadians, Major C. O. Ross, the
Coronado champion, drafted Carleton
Burke and John Hobbs of Pasadena
and sent the picked four against the
Hard riding snd desperate chances
were the features of the play, and
although the Canadian* led throughout, their margin st the finish wss
small, th* final  score  standing 6It
���as. .--. ?"V	
Calgary, Alta., Jan. ��*.���Bute Mar
guard, famous pitcher* of the New
York Olant*. snd Miss Blossom See-
ley will be married In Spokane nest
Saturday. Their marriage will be the
culmination of * romance begun
through an engagement on th* Of
pheum vaudeville circuit
Miss Seeley ws* married until about
a week ago when ths New. York
courts severed tor .bond* of-bmM-
mony.*Hd insde tols prospexitlv* sllf*
anoe possible. Th* aunouncament of
the forthcoming msrrisiw-wss -aad*
Saturday sight at tat* conelnsloB ot.
the couple's engagement her*.
*m* m m ** * ��� ���������*>����� f
* ���
* (By "Grsvy")      ���
* .    .*
Chess Players Perform Many. Remarkable Feats of Memory.
One of th* most remarkable fasts
of memory ever performed wss thst
of Harry Pillsbury, the disss sharp,
In Kansas City a dosan years ago
'yesterday, January ti, 1901. Sitting
with hi* back to th* board*, he pis-*-**)
twelve games of chess And ttoeo
games et eheokers staQltawesajsl**.
Th* moves of th* <���-���>������<���������������� pls-rsri
were called out to Pillsbury, who tm-
niedlattly and without hesitation called back the nam* ot his own pise*,
I specifying on whloh of th* M squares
It wss to be placed. Pitted sgslnst
good amateur players, snd Isbirlug
under this tremendous handicap, Pius-
HARRY TIDY, Manager.
January 28
Prom a Successful Run at the
Broadway Bijou Theatre,
New York.
The Play that Startled All New
By James HaHeck  Held.
A Modern Up-to-date Play.
A Superb Cast of Metropolitan Players. Magnificent production.
Prices $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c
"The Musical Event
de Luxe"
In their recent road
"In the Camp-Fire's
1.1 Q-invslQl
New   Songs,   Costumes
and Scenery.
Prices: Night 25c. to $1.
Matinee, 25c. and 50c.
Seats now selling at
Box Office.
each day in walking to and from the telephone?
An Extension Telephone
on the counter or desk
Only 5 Cents Per Day
for either a "WALL" or "DESK" set.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C., Limited
Layer* of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
csTtM/XTtes a-nei D-cs.-tG.nsm rut-tv-sit-st-ai
1709 Columbia St Westminster Trust Bldgr.
l'i   Ul
The Westminster
Ice Skating Rink at Queen's
Park Will Be Opened on
Tuesday�� Evening, Jan. 28.
Afternoon Sessions Com-
mencing Wednesday* Admission   Children 15c, Adults 25c.
W   % ���.  s-ss-aa-sariBaaa^aaaMaMa^aaMMaaaaSMa
Evening Sessions
Park Gates.
.'-.    !
<.,.: i
fi   .
: <r| (
*   *���-���
���,.����. nsW*m**mmsmaaWam��mmW*Tmm
Classified Advertising
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 16c per
i,.,mth; 6,000 words, to be used as re-
.i.,ired wittln one year trom date of
tontract, $26.00.
Birth or Marriage Notices 50c.
Pi-ath Notlce��60o or with Funeral Notice 11M. -Card of Thanks 60c per
lady   as  waitress,   experienced    or
apprentice   (single   preferred);   apply  at  Dunsmulr  Cafe,  Eighth  St.
housework, 1010 Sixth avenue. (548)
cf sale for $2000, payable $500 every
six months from 6th of January,
1913.    What offer.    Box No. 882.
Stove,   Canada's   Pride   Malleable
Ranges 11.00 down, $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market square.
IN    THE    MATTER    of    MALCOLM
McLEOD, Deceased.
TAKE NOTICE that by Order of
lhe Honourable Mr. Justice Murphy,
dated the 4th day of December, A.D.
U12, 1 was appointed Adminiatrator
tf all and singular the Estate of the
said deceased, and that notice of such
order wag thereby ordered to be pub
l'i lied in a daily newspaper published
i:�� the City of New Westminster for
tue week.
fiat all pereons Indebted to the above
Estate are required to pay me the
amount of their indebtedness forth
with, and all persons having claims
against the said Eistate are required
to present them to me duly verified
ly affidavit on or before the 18th day
of February, A. D��� 1913, after which
date 1 will proceed to distribute the
tald Estate having regard only to such
claims as are then properly before
Dated this l$th day of January, A.D.
(563) C. G. MAJOR,
Official Administrator.
suit, ground floor; bath, phone,
etc., at 224 Seventh street.     (640)
Three rooms, pantry, closet, bath,
etc. Close to Central school. Enquire at 224 Seventh street.    (636)
rooms. Apply at Coldicutt block,
Sixth street and Thirteenth avenue,
Bast Burnaby. (632)
keeplng rooms.   1020 Third Avenue.
out board.   607 6th avenue.     (527)
unfurnished; modern conveniences,
at 1316 Cariboo street (426)
keeping rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9,. Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street and Agnes
street. (398)
small rooms over the News office.
Suitable for club or light manufac
turing purposes. Will lease for two
or three year term, singly or en bloc
Apply to Manager the News.
uiiry 24 in the opera house, a pair
of pearl mounted opera --lasses.
Finder kindly communicate with
post office box No. 199 and receive
reward. (570)
certificate, disengaged April. Dea-
cock. Box 30, Edmonds. (555)
Tenders for Public Lavatories.
The Corporation invites Tenders for
the construction and plumbing (ln one
contract) for Public Lavatories to be
erected in Queens Park.
Plans and specifications can be obtained from J. W. B. Blackman, City
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned not later than Monday,
February 3rd, 1913.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
January 22nd, 1913. (549)
1T0 m Of PIER
Lady    Ashburnham    Was   Telephone
Operator���Husband Fell in Wove
with Her Voice.
Fredertcton, N. B., Jan. 26.���Major
the Hon. Thomas Ashburnham, who
became tbe sixth Earl of Ashburham,
upon the death in Paris of his brother
Bertram, the fifth Earl of Ashburnham, left here last week and sailed
from Halifax to assume his new title
and possession of the estate, the Income derived from which Is said to be
upwards of $50,000 annually.
Since he has been residing here It
has been generally understood that
the new earl has been ln receipt of
some of the income, on which ho lived
rather quietly.
For ten or twelve years the new earl
haB been a resident of New Brunswick,
and most of the time he has lived in
this city, having married, during his
residence here, Miss Maria Anderson,
daughter of the late W. H. Anderson,
ot this city, a night operator of the
local telephone exchange.
She is an attractive woman, somewhat younger than her husband, who
was born ln 1855, and of recent years
she has been prominent in thc work
of the Daughters of the Empire and
other patriotic and charitable organizations.
It was her pleasing voice over the
telephone that won the attention and
love of the new earl.
The* new earl had a career ln the
imperial army from 1876, when he became an officer of the 7th Hussars "Until he retired in 1-900, having risen to
the rank of captain. He served
through the Egyptian campaign in
1882 as an A. D. C. to Sir Baker Russell, who commanded the 1st Cavalry
Brigade, and received the Egyptian
medals and decorations for that
campaign. He was also in South Africa with the Jameson raid. When the
28th New Brunswick Dragoons were
organized on March 1, 1911, he became a major in that corps.
Aside from his connection with mil-
tury affairs and being the leading
spirit of the Fredericton Cricket Club
for some years, the new earl has not
been prominent or even active in the
life of this city, although he attended
the usual social and official functions.
lt is recalled that on the occasion
of the recent visit of H. R. H., the
Duke of Connaught, that his Royal
Highness recognized in the new earl,
who was then major, the Hon. Thomas
Ashburnham, an acquaintance of the
Egyptian campaign and at one of the
social functions which. marked the
visit of the royal party here they had
a chat, recalled old times, the duke
greeting him with a "Hello, Tom."
Passes Away in South Africa���Press
of Natal Renders Tribute to
Toronto, Jan. 26.���The Natal Witness, published in Pletermaritzburg,
In an lsBUe Just received contains an
appreciation of the life and work of a
distinguished Canadian who died recently ln South Africa.   .
The deceased gentleman was Sir
Henry George Elliot, K.C.M.G., C.B.
He was born at Perth, Ont., Christmas
Day, 1826, the son of the late Major
J. F. Elliott, and was educated at
Windsor, Ont. He entered the Royal
Marine Light Infantry In 1847. The
late Sir Henry G. Elliott was a brother
of Mrs. George Rennie, Stratford, wife
of Mr. George Rennle, Inspector of Inland Revenue, Stratford. A first cousin Ib Dr. C. S. Elliott, physician and
surgeon, 92 SL George street, Toronto.
The Natal Witness in its appreciation of the late Sir Henry G. Elliott,
whom it describes as among the great
consuls which Imperial Britain has
been able to command in all climes,
"He served In the bombardment by
the British warships of Odessa and
Sebastopol and Balaclava. He was
mentioned In the despatches; secured
a medal and clasp; the Turkish medal
and the fifths-lass of the Order of Me-
He retired from the service with
the rank of major In 1887 and came
out to Natal in Aprii of that year. He
waB a strong ruler of the natives (he
was appointed Chief Magistrate in
1877); then Btern when the occasion
demanded it, but always strict and
Just For his services in the Anglo-
Boer war and as coiinsul he- received
his K. C. M. G. ln 1889 and Mb C. B.
in 1901.
He was an Ideal soldier and was
regarded with a trust which amounted
to veneration."
Sues to Recover Money from German
Swindler���Was to Sell Kingdom
to Kaiser.
Resident cf Capital Tells of Trouble
Signs Among His Boys���Suggests Parade.
Engineering  Department.
Tenders for Tools and Supplies.
Sealed Tenders endorsed Tools and
Pipplies will be received by the un-
il rsigned up to 12 noon on Monday,
February 3rd, 1913.
Copy of specifications and form ot
l-iider can be had on application at
the Engineer's Office.
Tenders will not be considered un-
|C3S made out on the forma supplied
end must bo accompanied by a mark-
i 1 cheque for One Hundred Dollara
W. GRIFFITHS, Comptroller.
Municipal Hall. Edmonds, B. C,
January 21st. 1913. (550)
(Sale of Groceries
Assigned Estate of W. H. Smith,
East Burnaby.
Tenders will be   received   by   the
undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon on
Wednesday,  the  Twenty-ninth
January,  1913,
for the  purchase of    the    stock    of
groceries, etc., herein.
Inventory can be  seen on application to
T. J. ARMSTRONG, Assignee.
Sheriff's  OITIce, Court  House,
New Westminster, BiC. (537)
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
Do You Want To
Trade ?
1. A Quarter Section in Saskatchewan
in  exchange for  Burnaby  property.
2. A fine Three Storey Block In a
thriving Manitoba agricultural section. Portion of block leased for
(40 per month. Balance in use. This
is   a  going  concern   clearing    ten
thousand per annum. Will exchange
for revenue produolug B. O. Property.
.1. Two full bearing orchards tn the
Okauakan Valley. In each case own-
era will trade for coast property.
Tin- properties are handy to the best
odccatlcnal facilities,
4. A Matsqui ranch In exchange for
Alberta acreage.
6. A ohotoe Chilliwack 50-acre ranch
with choice buildings, for revenue
producing city property.
Write or call on us if you want to
trade as we have a number of bargains worthy of your consideration.
Fire, Accident, Plate Glass, Automobile. Burglary, Employer's
Liability Insurance.
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best I'oul Tables iii tho city. Fine
I'ne of Cigars and Tobacco. Sporting
events bulletined.
A   G. BFATON. Proprietor.
Well Built Mccbrn
5-Roomed Bungalow
Just off Sixth Street car line, with
hot water heat. $3150.00; $1000.00
cash, balance to arrange.
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
Phone 719, Eaat Burnaby, B.C.
Extension of Time.
Notice is hereby given that the
time for reception of tenders for
Dredging at False Creek, Vancouver,
B. C, is extended to Monday, February 17, 1913.
By order
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, January 13, 1913. (534)
Federal Council Negatives Resolution
of Reichstag���Kaiser's Stand
Comes in for Criticism.
PHONE   R1031.
Employment Agency-
Prompt attention given to orders.
607 Front St., New Westminster, B.C.
Pursuant to Section 7, of the British Columbia Railway Act, 1911, notice is hereby given that there has
been deposited with the Registrar in
New Westminster, plan, profile ami
book of Referonco of the location of
the Canadian Northern Pacific Rail
way. mileage 5 to 15, Lulu Island, ap-
proved by the Minister of Hallways of
British Columbia. (4S9)
Ch'.ef Engineer
Berlin, Jan. 26.���The Federal coun
cil ha3 been debating for some time
the resolution of the Reichstag adopted in May, 1912. calling upon the Im-
per'al Chan.i ilor to put an end to
dueling in the army.
Its decision, whicb was presented
to the Reichstag Wednesday, is tanta-
mom t to a refusal to do anything. 11
declare-- that measures for putting an
end to duelling can only be adopted
when they apply to all classes and
seem likely to affect a change in the
universal views in regard to the safe-
gnard'T.p. ol honor.
It will be recalled that the Kaiser
wag severely scored for his stand on
this matter .
In reference to the demand ot tho
Reichstag that an officer fighting a
duel or issuing a challenge to one
shall be dismissed from the army the
Hundesrath.  or  federal  council  says.
"The infliction of such punishment
on an ofricer who on Ideal ground}
has risked his life in safeguarding his
honor would be absolutely unjustifiable and incompatible with the principles of lhe civil and military penal
A serious question raised at the
time of the discussion was In regard
to officers because of religious scruples were opposed to dueling. The
reply of the federal council to the
demand that no officer shall be dls-
mln'-'d for refusing to fight a duel
is a bare assertion   that  tne question
of tile appointment or rtismlsial of an
officer rests  with  the  Crown.
Phone R524
619 Hamilton St
Cape Town, Jan. 26. ���A strange unrest among the blacks in British East
Africa is giving rise to fears among
the white residents. Numerous letters are- appearing on the subject in
tho Nairobi Leader of British East
Africa.    One correspondent writes:
For some little time I have noticed
a stron? disinclination on the part ot
my Shamba boys to work while 1 am
not present. ParticB of them may be
seen patrolling uear my shamba for
some other motive, surely, than an attack on my teapot, while my Kikn-
yu 'chef.' is exhibiting symptoms of
absent-mindedness by cooking the tea
in the coffee pot, and vise versa, that
can only Indicate some great move
being on  the board.
"Another uneasy feature is the barking of my house dogs In the stilly
night when my house boys (not too
steady on their legs) return from
their conspirator's meetings.
"1 venture" to suggest a mobilization
of all the able bodied men In Nairobi
with shott-uns, rifles and ammunition,
with a march, headed by the town
band from the railway station to tbe
Norfolk hotel.
W. M. Wessels writes to the same
journal: "Within the last week or
two, nine of my bullocks have been
raided trom my farm, situated ln the
Nandi country, and as" yet the police
have not been able to offer me any
restitution or redress.
"Over and above this, my resident
manager has been Informed that there
's a strong chance of the Nandi, In
and about the district, attacking sett
lers in the near future, and naturally,
he wishes to remove himself and his
wife from such a danger zone, thus
Berlously affecting the occupation that
he is puttini- in tor me on the farm.
"I venture to ask the government
to permit a mobilisation of the settlers and frontiersmen in any district
sa affected, as possible means of aver
ting further stock thefts and possible
outrages on white settlers."
Paris, Jan. 26.���Viscount Alfred de
Breuil, a young French explorer, has
recently had n experience in empire
building which recalls the adventures
of M. Jacques Lebaudy. The French
explorer who had acquired some Influence over many primitive tribes in
Arabia and Syria, was approached In
1910 by a German named Nicholas
The German proposed that the Viscount should return to Asia and Induce the tribes by presents to declare
their union and Independence and
elect him king. Subsequently the viscount should sell hs title and right to
the German emperor.
Viscount de Breuil was skeptical as
to tbe funds necessary for the undertaking, but when a Frankfort bank
sent a cheque for $40,000 to be paid
for tbe title of king of Arabia and of
Svria when it should have been obtained he agreed to embark on the
Benz gave him an advance of $4600,
with which he departed for Arabia.
Some time afterwards twelve tribes
assembled in a "djema" at El Aloun
with the emirs who governed them,
and this assembly presided over by
Ab-.u Hassen. proclaimed the independence of Arabia and Syria, and elected
the viscount monarch with the title
of "King Alfred I."
Abou Hassen was made grand vizier, and the twelve emirs were ap-
rointed to be ministers. Further, a
solemn contract was drawn up forming a veritable charter. In the first
article It was stipulated that the Independent kingdom of Arabia and Syria should be placed under the protection of the Virgin Mary and of St.
Marius. The viscount de Breuil had
these documents authenticated by the
Egyptian authorities and did homage
to the apostolic delegate at Cairo.
Proud of his Buccess, the "king explorer" then returned to Paris to collect the $40,000. To his amazement
and disappointment he found that Nicholas Benz was in Jail, having been
sentenced to two year's mprlsonment.
Further, the viscount discovered that
Hens* had withdrawn the $40,000 from
the bank.
He lodged a charge ot embezzlement and one of swindling against
Benz, but as the funds had been Bent
from Frankfort to Uenz directly and
placed in a Parisian bank solely in his
name, the investigating magistrate decided that there was no ground for an
Chief of Police Bars All Under Four-
tenn���Are Too Exciting for
Berlin, Jan. 26.���Herr Jagow, the
chief of police, In fulfilling his role ot
moral guardian of all Berliners, has
Issued an edict forbidding children
under 14 years of age to be admitted
to moving picture shows on the ground
that they are too exciting for them,
and are likely to have a bad Influence.
German officialdom altogther seems
to look coldly on the "movies." This
seems to be mainly because many of
the films present scenes which are regarded aB encouraging disobedience
to the established authorities. These
are chiefly American, English and
The first two are especially condemned because of the Increasing
popular admiration for the freedom of
the Individual in those countries,
while the American and Indian cowboy fighting, rioting and cowpunching
are condemned as too exciting. "We
want our children to become peaceful
citizens, not cowboys," said Herr Jagow.
The children are much chagrined
over Herr Jagow'B order. Enquiries
as to the occasion for It brought out
the story that some of the American
films Inspired a feeling ln favor or
emigration In many Germans, and It ls
perhaps therein lies the main secret
of the new order.
k ia Inter-ssK-il aad abaald know
1 about tha wondarfat
���Wa-rllBsj tf ray
Ask your an-g-d"t __
It. Ir ba cannot at-npt*-
Uw  MARV1JU accept no
olbar  but tent atatan Ibr llllnV
trnted book-sealed. It etna raL
particulars, snd dir-setlonsJi-T-doat-la
to ladlee. WUTOSOn 8 irPW. V CO.. WlmWo., Onl
General Apsis lot Caaa-ta.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
���ewer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks,  Etc.
for Ladies and Men
46  Lorne Street,   New  Westminster.
With More Information Upon Uncharted Himalayas.
Calcutta, Jan. 26��� t)r. and Mrs. Bullock Workman, the Himalayan explorers, have Just arrived in Bangalore
from their last eventful expedition,
aft-1- spending n few days In Bombay,
on their jounrney south. It Is their intention to rest and recuperate in Bangalore during the next ten weeks.
They    have    covered    much    new
ground this time -850 square miles to
be precise���and all the mountains and
glaciers have been mapped. Many
new ascents were made, rancjing from
an altitude of 19,000 feet to 21,000 feet,
to say nothing of camping for five
weeks at an elevation of 17,000 feet
By far the longest and largest glacier in Asia, the Blachen, has.now been
accurately located, which Ib the
party's most notable achievement this
season. This took place after the explorers had discovered two new watersheds between the Indus/and the Chinese Turkestan region, and the return journey was accomplished
through a hitherto unknown pass.
The main object of the expedition
was to complete the exploration of the
Blachen glacier, which Ib 60 miles in
length, in the Kurakoram mountains.
Not only has this heen achieved, but
a connection between the Si.ichcn
glacier ami the still unexplored Kon-
duB glacier hus been established.
Woman Calls for Assistance While
Being Burned to Death.
Paris, Jan. 2*>.���A woman's piteous
appeals lor help, which she made by
telephone bv being burned to death,
resulted In the discovery of a distressing tragedy nt Auby, near Doual.
The woman, Louise Brulia. aged
36, was washing a dog with a mixture
containing methylated, spirits, when
her apron, which had' obsorbed some
nf the spirit, burst into flame as she
passed an open fire.
Suffering excruciating agenies from
her b-Tiis, Madame Bmlla ran to the
telephone and implored workmen to
come to her aid. They ran at once
lo the house, but the woman was so
dreadfully burned that death took
place shortly after.
Scoutmaster's Attempt to Win a
Wager of ��10,000.
London, Jan. 26.���Mr. C. J. Riming-
ton Taylor, who is the son of a London solicitor and Hon. Scoutmaster of
the Lord Mayor's Own Scouts, Cardiff,
has just passed along the North Wales
coast in his bold attempt to walk
round the world, and thereby win a
wager of ��10.000 made among his
l^ondon friends. The time allowed him
to complete the walk of 60,000 miles is
five years, and one of the conditions
of the wager is that he is not to receive help from anyone during the
long journey.
Interviewed by a correspondent, he
said that when he reached Cardiff he
would have traveled round the coast
of Great Britain, and would have covered 5000 miles of his self-imposed
task. He has performed odd jobs of
various kinds during his progress
through Wales, and has acted aa
painter, cobbler, and glazier each in
"I had some very rough experiences
in Scotland," said Mr. Taylor, "and
was hopelessly lost for three days during a severe snowstorm in the Highlands. My food consisted of half a
loaf, a candle and a raw rabbit which
I managed to kill. My bed was a hole
dug In the snow and lined with newspapers."
The intrepid scoutmaster has been
arrested on two occasions, and only
secured his released after satisfying
the authorities with regard to his Identity. He is now about to work his passage to America.
Block "B," south half ef District Loi
1352, containing 45 acres, more or
less. Municipality of North Vancouver.
Whereas, proof of loss of Certificate
of Title No. 11596 C, covering the
above mentioned property, Issued in
the name of Corporation of District ol
North Vancouver, has been filed In
this office, notice ls hereby given thai
I shall at .the expiration of one month
from date of first publication hereof
Bsue a duplicate of said Certificate
of Title, unless in the meantime valid
| objection be nade to me in writing.
Dated at the Land Registry Offlco,
this 19th day of December A.D.. 1912
'3111 District Registrar
Package Containing $360,000 Picked
Up by a Paris Carter.
Paris, Jan. 26.���A carter named
Schild picked up a package ln the Hue
de Vaugiard recently. Another man
saw him and claimed the parcel and
when Schild refused to surrender it
both men went to the police station,
When the parcel was opened lt was
found to contain $360,000 in bank notes
gold and valuable securities. The man
who claimed it, from Schild could not
give a satisfactory account of himself,
and as he had two revolvers and a
large knife in his pocket, he was locked up.
If the owner of the parcel is not discovered in a year and a day, lt will
become the 'property of the darter.
Swedish Couple Become Man and Wlfs
After Long Wait.
Stockholm, Jan. 26.���After an engagement lasting thirty yearB, Baron
Axel de Taras was married to Mile,
ilella Gyllstroem.
In 18S2 the bride was one of the
stars of the Stockholm stage, snd the
baron, then a young army officer, fell
in love with her. ills family, however,
refused to give their consent to the
marriage, and Mile. Gyllstroem left
Six years later, his parents having
died, the young baron determined to
go in search of his fiancee. He visited all the principal cities ln Europe
In turn, and then learned that she
had left the continent and was living
under an assumed name. After going to America he at laBt found her
in Melbourne, and brought her back
to Stockholm for the marriage.
Ite Lots 4, 6, 7 (except the southwesterly 32 feet by 54 U feet of said
lot 7) of portion of lots 1, I snd 5
and a portion ot 20 feet by 106 feet
marked "Lane," of Lot 5. Block 34.
Map 904, In the City of New West
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 128H8 K. Issued
n the nsme of Robert Lennie, has
been Died in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
it the expiration of one month from
he date of tbe flrat publication hereof
n a dally newspaper published In the
City of New Westminster, Issue s
duplicate of the said Certificate, un
less in the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New   Westminster,   B.C.,   January
3, 1903. (407)
Ho New Westminster District. Block
S of Lot 92, Group 1, Map 1146.
Whereas proof ot the loss of Certificate of Title Number 28620F, issued In the name of Lily Rita McNeill,
has been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I sbail
it the expiration of one mouth from
'he date ot the first publication here
cf, ln a dally newspaper published in
he City of New Westminster, Ibsub a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me tn writing.
O.  S.  KBITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., December 22nd, 1912.
Old folks who need something
of the kind, find
most effective without sny discomfort
Increased doses not needed. 25c. a bos
st your druggist's.
la-hail an-f .sd UMim Ct. tl -.���..., lWM.
Billiards and Pool
Biggest and best line of Pipes,
Cigars and Smoking requisites.
Wholesale and retail.
J. L. Duncan, Ltd.
609 Columbia  St.
Eighty Rooms, New and Modern.
The most comfortable rooms In the
city. Hot and cold .water and steam
radiator In each. Bar and first clasr
cafe mn In connection.
Cor. Front and Begble St.   Phone 136
It's the Work.
Use Your Phone.
628 Clarkson Street. Phone 490
Bank of Montreal
CAPITAL (Pald-Up) ....$16,000,000.00
RESERVE    $16,000,011.00
Branches throughout Canada unit
Newfoundland, and In London, England, New York, Chicago and Spokane
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A generak
banking business transacted. Letters,
of Credit issued, available with correspondents ln all parts of tho world-
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward
and Interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
annum (present rate).
Total Assets over $186,000,000.00.
Q. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
B.C. Coast Service
Leaves Vanoouver for Vlotorla 10 a. m..
X p. m. and 11:4S.
Leaves Vancouver for Seattle 10 a. nu
and 11 p. m.
Loaves Vancouver for Nanalmo i p. m.
Leaves Vanoouver for Prince Rupert
und Northern Points 10 p. in. Wi-dnea-
Leavea Vancouver every Wednesday at
10 p. in
Chilliwack Service
Leavea Weatmlnater t a. m. Monday,
Wedneaday and Friday.
Leavea Chllllwack   1   a.  m.   Tuesday.
Thuraday and Saturday.
ED. OOULET,  Agent. New Weatmlnater.
H. W. UUOIilE. O. P. A.. Vancouver.
16,850 Tons Register
34,000 Tons Displacement
16,850 Tons Register.
34,000 Tons  Displacement.
These  new  palatial liners will  leave
Southampton on April 1st and   May
27th respectively   tor   Vancouver   via.
the Suez Canal, calling at  Gibraltar.
Monaco or Vllle Franche, Port   Said.
Colombo,    Singapore,    Hong     Kong,
Shanghai,  Maji Nagasaki,  Kobe   and.
Around the World Tickets From Vancouver, $539.10.
Choice of Atlantic steamships trom St.
John, Montreal, Quebec, Halifax, Portland, Boston or New York.
Passengers will have the opportunity of taking many side trips during
the Empresses' stay at the principal
ports. Time of voyage from Southampton to Vancouver about two
months. Pull particulars, rates, etc.,
on application to
New Westminster
"r H.  W.  lirodle. O.P.A , Vancouver
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Water*
Manufactures by
Telephone R 111. Office:  Prlnce��i tt.
Transfer Co.
Office Phone IBS.     Barn Phone 117
Begble Street.
Baggage DellveiM Promptly to
any part of the eity.
Light and Heavy Hauling
D. McAulay]
Tel. 724.
Cor. Sixth and Columbia.
who do not receive The News before-
I a.m. should
ind make complaint. Only io this *t\j
may an eC'clent dellvei-y he Maintained.
l-"or   Excelence   In    Shaving*.   Ilalrcuttlng
and Shampooing- give tho
35 Eighth  St.    David  Boyle, Prop,
a trial.   Pour skillr-d workmen.    Our ays-
tern of  treating the  flcnlp  for   dandruff
and falling hair cannot be Improvon upon.
Try It
Face Massaging a npeclollty.
P.O. Box 34 Dally News Bldg.
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed.
59 McKenzie St.
Second Hand Store
Buy and sell new and   second   hand
goods of all kinds.   Tools especially.
*0 Mcln-iCH Street Phone 100*
TWEED,   IRISH   SERGE, etc,   Just
Arrived.    Perfect  Fit and Workmait-
thllp Guaranteed.
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1913.
�����m Staittoiia-
a CO.
Thi* romance of Freckle* and
ifter him. Tbe boy drew a quivering
breath. Then be whipped off bis old
but and beat tbe dust from It cnre-
fully.    With hie left band be cnugh't
1 lhe right sleeve, wiped big sweaty
face, and tried io straighten bis balr
. with his Bngers. Me broke a spray of
Jronwort beside him and uned ihe pur-
iple blossoms to bent the dust from
lis shoulders And limbs.
Mi-Lean was a Seoti-liiiinn. The men
of his camps hnd never known hlin to
he In a hurry or to lose ills temper.
Discipline was Indexible, but the boss
always wns kind, lie shared ramp
life with bis guns*. The only visible
ilgns of bis great wenlili consisted of
, a big, slilmmiTiiig dliiiiioiid stone of
Ice snd lire Mint glittered and burned
1 on one of his Anger-* und tlie dainty,
benutlful, thoroughbred mure be rode.
tl. A.,n���l    nf     ll,���       I .'��, *,���..���,.,.��    /��� '        ^     ID'111     ��'      McLsWO'g     gUUgg     COUltl
ihe Angel of the  Limberlosl Is hon(M,Iv ���ny ���-,, Ue ^ evef ^
one o/ the mogf novel, entertain, overdriven  or   underpaid.    Tbey  sll
ing, wholesome and fascinating kuew thnt up lu tbe great timber city
stories thai have come from th* aeverul minimis stood to bis credit
pen of an American  author in ' , tle w',s "*���* oul-' Mn ��' "-�� Mc-
^ T..    .       _..        .     Lean wbo bad sent out tbe finest ships
many years.     The characters in   ever |jl)1!t |B ���,,,������������    Thal ���,��� BOn
this sylvan tale are.' j should tarry on this business sfter bis
Freckles, a plucky  waif who   dc-.ith bad been the father's ambition.
guards   the   Ltmberlost    limber   He **m *** 5*�� ihrougb Edinburgh
��� uulverslty and Oxford and allowed
him several years  travel.
Tben be was ordered throngfl southern Canada and Mlcblpui to purchase
a consignment of tail, straight timber
for mnsis snd down Into Indiana for
oak U'lims. Tbe young man entered
these mighty forests, parts of whirl)
still lay untouched since the dnwn of
Ibe morning of time. The intense silence, like that of n great empty cathedral, fn-ii-lnnted lilin lie gradually
learned that to ibe shy wood creu
lures that durted scrims bis ratb or
peeped Inqiilrlngly from leafy uinbush
be was brother. De found nlmseir
approaching, with a feeling ot rever
tienntikee elmost as long aa your body
tnd ns thick as your arm. You would
always be slone, and the Llmberlcmt
Is alive wltb sounds and voices. I
don't pretend to sny what all ot tb-jia
come from, but from a few slinking
forms I've seen aud lialr raising yells
I've beard I'd rather not cosftont
tbelr owners myself. and 1 am neither
weak nor fearful.
"Worst ot all, any man who will
enter the swamp lo murk aud steal
Umber is a desperate fellow. One of
my employees at the south (.amp, John
Carter, compelled me to discbarge blm
for a number uf serious reusons. Be
entered tbe swamp alone and marked
a number of valuable trees that be
was endeavoring to sell to our rival
compauy wbeu we secured tbe lease.
He bas sworn to Lave these trees If
be bas to die or to kill others to get
"Hut tf be came to steal trees
wouldn't be  bring  teams snd
Urges  United Effort to  Save   France
frcm Evils of Present Drink
Paris, Jan. 28.���Former Premier
Cleiucnceau has written the preface to
a pamphlet devoted to a general study
if alcohol which has just been laid
before the Paris Academy of Medicine.
M. Clemenceau, like the author of
the pamphlet, finds lt deplorable that
the  "omnipotent    authority"    of the
within a few days that the clock took
a rest.
Vacancies for a curate, a bandmaster, a pianist and a piano stringer are
advertised at the Lewlsham branch of
the Labor Exchange.
  Six hounds   were    impaled on    a
��� .    , fence during a run of the Avon Vale
Former Viceroy of  India  Points Out hounds   (Mr.   Fullerton's)   near     Devises.    The hunt    was    Immediately
Present  Blemishes���Advocates
London, Jan. 2C.--"To beautify Lon-
1 stepped, and the injured houndB taken
| to the kennels.
lt was stated at Clerkenwell county
court that the determination of a man
to avoid payment of a debt led him
Interesting address to a large and en-
state  should  seem  to  be  powerless j thusiastlc  gathering,   which  Included
don." is the object of a newly formed!t0 glve UP hls residence, dispose of
association which is called the "Lon- hlB Pf'ecta, and go to Howton House
don Society," which was Inaugurated ito "ve-
last week at a meeting at the Man-j The Marquis of Exeter, whose horse
slon House under the presidency of l rolled over him In the hunting field,
the Lord Mayor.. At thlB meeting \ is not seriously Injured, and the accl-
Lord Curzon  of  Kedleston made  an j dent did not interfere with his Christ
against "the most formidable enemy
men   of  social  peace,  of  general  welfare,
I eases and dream* of angels.
The Swamp Angel, in whom
Freckles' sweetest dream materializes.
McLean, a member of a lumber
company, who befriends Freckles.
Mrs. Duncan, who gives mother love and a home to Freckles.
Duncan, head teamster of McLean's limber gang.
The Bird Woman, who is collecting camera studies of birds
for a book.
Lord and Lady O'More,  who , .  .  ,  ���
��� ,   ,    '. , .    -     ence, those majestic tree* that bno
com* from li eland in quest ofai Jlood y^^   *J of ^ wlDfJ iBd
lost relative. tnow.    goon   lt   became   a   dUBeoll
The Man of Affairs, brusque | thing to fell tbem.   When be hnd tin
of manner, bul big of heart.
Wegener, a limber thief who
wants rascality made easy-
Black Jack, a villain to whom
thought of repentance comes loo
-fSSn HECKLES came down the cor
IL I duruy that crosses the lower
II I end uf tbe Ltmberlost. At a
��m I gium-- he mlgbt hare been
luis'nr.en for a trump, but be was lo
tensely eager to belong somewhere and
to he attached to almost any sort of
enterprise that would furnish blm
food and clothing.
Long before be came In sight of the
ramp uf tbe Grand Rapids Lumber
compauy be could bear tb* cheery
voice* ot th* men and the neighing of
the horses, and t-ontd scent tb* tempting odor* of cooking food. A feeling
ot homeless friendlessuess swept ovt r
htm. lie turned Into th* newly maua
fund and followed It to th* ramp.
'J'h* men were Jovially railing bsck
and forth as tbey nnbarue-uw-t tired
horses that tell Into attitude* uf real
aud crunched. In deep content, th*
grain given them. As be wiped the
flanks ot his big bays with hainlfulM uf
lmpnw leaves, Imuran, tbe brawny
Hootch head tetimsier. softly whistled,
"Oh wha will be my d-nrle. Oh!" and
a cricket under tbe leave* st his feet
aooomiwnled him. \Ymulling tongues
ot flume wrapped ubmil th* black kettles und. wben tlie cook lifted lhe
ll'ls gusts of savory odors earapiML
Krr-' Ue* nppro.u-bed him.
"I wsni to apeak to tb* boss," h*
Th* rook glanced htm over and an-
���wen-d cnrelesjily. "tie ean*t o** jou."
The rolor flooded Freckles' far*, bnt
he Raid simply, "II you will be hsvlng
the goodness to -Mint blm out w* will
Five him * chanr* lo do hi* own talking ."
With a ���lirog of nstonlshment. th*
���rook led the way to a broad, equare?  J*^*
-shouldered msn.   "Mr. Hel-eun. here's'
eimtiiei mnn wanting to lie taken on
the gang, I snppu*-e," he said.
"All right." came tb* rh**r*r answer.
*"l   never  needed  ���  good twin ato"-*
pat tlri* Umtartoat I**** <��� >���**��������***���
of a r��lt��bl��, llr***", *lroog nan ,,���***��<���
ed his order nnd returned borne he
wasnmau-d lo Hnd ihm In the swamps
tnd forests he hud lost bis heart, and
It was calling, forever railing him.
When be Inherited his father's prop
erty be promptly dl��|>oaed of It snd
wllb his mother, fouuded u home in a
splendid residence In tbe outskirts ol
Ursnd ICaplds. Wllb three purtuers
he organized a lumber company. Ill-
work wss lo pur. base, fell snd al.li
tb* timber to the mills. Mai-shun
managed Ibe milling print*,* and pawed the lumber uu lu the fneiory. l-'ntui
thc lumber llnrtbul made beautlfin
snd useful furultnre, whirls Dpiegrove
scattered all over tb* world from u
big wholesale buus*.
McLean faced s young msn. still nn
der twenty. Inll. spar*, heavily framed
Ibhkly freckled tnd ml haired, wilt
n homely Irish Ure. but In tb* steml*
gray eyes, straight!/ mii-tlng his
���ic*retains-- one* of liln*. tbrr* were uu
vwrrvlng candor and * look uf king
ing not to It* IguntYd.
"Yuu ar* looking for wurtr que*
tloued McLean
".'Is," aosw*red Fnwlil**.
"1 aw very sorry," *atd the boss,
"bul there It only un* nnin I want at
present-a good, big trtiow wltb *
���tout In-art and a strong body. I bui-ml
tbat yuu wuuld do. but I tn afraid
ynu are loo youug and hardly atrung
"And what was II you thought I
might bu doing.*" asked Km-klea
Th* bos* could ts-art-eiy r#|<ri>sai s
atari. Dumewlwr* bai-k of *ivldrni
tnd poverty bad b**u *n anr*��ior wbo
used rultlrattd Kngllah. *v.'0 wllb ��u
tcrent Tb* boy ap*** In * nuilu*
Irish volt**, aw#*l and pur*. H w����
-K-anely deftoU* enough to l��> railed
brogue, yet lb*f* wa* a Irtek la Ihe
turning of tb* -n-niwic*. lb* wrong
sound of a krttw bam and ther*. toil
was almost trn-alMtbl* to Mil-run
II* wa* of forelga Mrtb. aad. cesplc
year* af alU-natton. In time* of atrnna
feeling b* fell Into lnh*r��t*d ato' ol
accent and runtlrnctlon.
"Ifa no eblld'* job." anaw��r��d Mr
I am tb* ���*>M tmaagsr of ��
lumhtw company. W* b*��* Jwl "nt-^i
a,ooo nerra of tb* U��l��rlo*t Msny
of the** tretw *t�� ���* ir����l ��������������� �����
ran't l*av* oa��" mts\\ *ll uAVth ***n
for almost a fear j*X. *o we ���������
blaard a trail and strung bartwd wire*
fellow."  voluuleered  lb* cook.
ons but one band:"
The flush on Kre-skh*" ftie*
deeper. His lip* thinned to a mer*
line. He lifted his should*."*, took a
atep forward, and ibnwt not bla right
arm. rrom which tha alaar* dangled
���mptv ar the wrist
-"Ibnl will du. Beara.** fnta* ��b*j��alea
ol ihe boss sharpl-r. "1 will Intwrrlaw
my man when I ba��* Bnlabad Una t*>
?'re-'klet sttod on* Inarant M h* Nd
Draped himself to to**t tb*. s**jraa oflb*
-manager, then hi* arm droppttd and a
1 wat* of whiten*** *w*pt o**t bint
Tho boss had not even t*arn*�� V* b**d
to ie�� tb* dcfomit-r iwtnMd dm to
film. H* had used tb* iwHaaalT*.
'Rhan ba **ld "my m����" *��� mM**r{
Imrt ot IfWltlf* wtftt tmstmlW <**
Enual duffrag* In Montana.
Velc-in,  Mont.. Jon. M-*-**?,*^l**n,2
Stew.-irt last night signed tl>* BqusJ
Suffrage amendment bill, tk* niyt �������
glslatlve measui*�� to J* ����f*f�� Jl
will gtwrd It ***** boor of the d*>
and alaep wllb on* ������** oin��n ai aight
I should rwjnlrt- ll�� -nitlr* length nl
tb* trail to b* walk*d at l*Mt twlre
tvirry day. to nana aura that our Hn��
wet* up and no oaa bad b**n tr*��
-Sttt whrwonldnt tbat ba th* Bneat
job In tb* world for tu*r pleaded
Fwckl**. "1 am n*r*r ale*. I <*onid
walk th* trail twlr*. thtxt* Mm** et*ry
day. and I'd m *atebl*w abarp all tb*
-it's became -too are Uttl* mora than
a boy. a*d Ibla Will t*���'��� ttftng Job
tor a wart tarqew* man." aoawared
Mclean. "Too would ba afraid. In
stretcblog out U��*a wa klU*d xti rat-
enough, that all any man could do
would be to watch and be after your
queried tbe boy.
"Yes," replied McLean.
"Then why couldn't 1 be watching
Just us closely and coming as fast a*
ao older, stronger man'/'
and the rise of the humbler classes
jto a higher life."
!    He ridicules existing remedies, that
consist of taking drunken men to the
I police office or placarding the Inside
: of wineshpos with    prohibitions    of I Important, to preserve historic trees
drunkenness, while the laws of France ures.
many people of note lu the worlds of
society,  art  and  business.
The object of tbiB society is not
merely to secure the erection of fine
buildings and the laying out of handsome thoroughfares, but also to what,  , ,
Lord  Curzon  called  something  more Blderable  BUm  of money  was  taken
from the till.
mas house party at Burghley House,
The canteen of the niackheath-road
police station, Greenwlck, hsa been
been broken Into by burglars, who
climbed a gate to get at the camera
at the rear of the premises.   A con-
relating to the manufacture and sale
"Why, by (it-urge,  yon could!" ex- I of the most deleterious kinds of spirit
claimed McLean    "I don't know that ' contribute to foster   this   particular
Ibe size ot a  mnn would be half so   vice.
Important ns Ills grli ana faithfulness, i    "Today," M. Clemencesu continues.
Lord Curzon was well qualified to
make a speech on this subject, because be waB throughout India as
Viceroy, and frequently preserved
monuments of priceless value.    This
What ts your nuiuef"
Laat year "M,78> Immigrant* came
to Britlth Columbia. The number of
pre-emptions wa* 11,656, aa lnslgnlfl-
f-iB.--i.iv-- �������-����.. -- -- ��� m*.tt.a: siat nrtbsWtlon. And yet we are told
the present .e*At��*t*��*.**���*��*JKll^Mrmtt nollcy of land aettlement
manlTwill b* TOtad on at ***** ��*��*-,�� ^g���"^,*^ W-Vtctorl*-. Time*,
���era! attoUOJ-V mtmmm ******
the right to poison people cannot pro-
tih ci-i, nevei fullered perly   regarded as one ot the   achieve-
nis eyes never raiterea. j men ta of the French revolution.   Unl-
l< reckies.   be suld. versal suffrage would hardly put itself
���tsuud enough for every any." laugb- ! out of court *( lt nad on-y succeeded
ed  McLean, "but  I can scarcely put  m emancipating itself from the yoke
Freckles ou the eotu|inny's books."       J cf a single tyrant in order to fall un-
"I  haven't uny  uaaie,"  replied the ; der the sway of a league of private
bay. interests which are in open warfare
"it is beginning to he understood that  was done at private expense, and oth-
"I don't understand," said McLean.
"1 wus thinking from the voice und
tbe face uf yuu that yuu wouldn't,"
said Freckles slowly.
"Does It seem tu you that sny one
would-take j newborn baby sud row
over lt until It wss bruised black, cut
off Its band mid leave it out In a bitter nlgbt on the steps of a charity
bums tu tbe cure of Birungers? That's
what souielii-tly did to me.
"The liume people took me ln. and 1
waa there tbe full legal age and several
years over. They could slwsys And
borne* for tbe rest of the children,
but nobody wuuld ever be wnutlng me
on account of me arm."
"Were tbey kind to you?" asked Mc
"I" don't know," answered Freckles.
The reply sounded so hopeless even to
bis own ears thut be hastened to qualify It by adding: "Yon see. It'o like
tbls, sir. Kindnesses lbat people are
paid to lay off lu job lots end that
belong equally to several hundred others uln't going to be soaking into any
une fellow much."
"(io on," snld McLean.
"There's nothing worth the taking ot
your lime  to  tell,"  replied  Freckles
"The home wns In Chlrsgo, snd 1 wns
(here all me life up (o three mouths
ago.   Wben I wns too old for the train
lug they gave to tbe little children tbey
sent me out lo Ibe nearest ward school
ns long ns tbe law wuuld let tbem, but
I was never like sny of tbe otber cbil
di en. and they all kuew It. I'd to go and
rome like * gn-biouer and bo working
about the home early and late fur me
board and riot ben.    I always wnoti-d
to ii'iirn mighty bed, but 1 was glad
whru thai wss over.
"Then a new superintendent sent mr
down In Hie state lo a man ba said he
knew that needed * boy. Di* wasn't
for renirinlirrlng lo tell that man thnt
I wat a band abort, aod b* kooeken
in* down. Between noon and thut
evening hv and hla ton, t>J>��ut my age.
hsd m* In pretty touch Ihe same shape
lo wlilrb I wa* found In lb* beginning.
so I lay swnke thst nlgbt and run
sway. I'd like to have squared me *<-
count vrllh tbat boy before I left, bin
I didn't dsr* for fear of waking the
nld man. and I knew I couldn't handle
ibr two of them, but I'm hoping iu
meet blm aluu* some day before l
Mclean liked ihe hoy all lb* belter
for Ibla i-wiife-Mlon
"I didn't even htr* to *ti-sl dothex
lo gel rid uf starting la me home
ones." Fret kit** wrul un, "for ibey hud
aireudy taken sll mr cl*an, oral thlugs
for lb* boy aud put m* Into lilt rags,
nml thai went allnotl a* sura aa lb��
l-eiilliiK*. foi where I wss we were ul
��� eye kept tidy and swrel tinelllna
anyway. I hustled rleat lulu ibis state
i,eiur* I li-araed Ihat tunn t-uuldo't
ftuv* kept as* If b*"d wanted to. I
om-nMifs-d hunting work, but It Is
trl li eterjiHidy rise JwM ua It I* ailh
rim. air IHg. atrung, whole men trt-
ih'- only one* for iw-lag wnnts-iL"
"I hav* iMfn studying over lhi�� mal
let." answered Melsrsa   "I am out ���*>���
lire hut (tint a meu no older Hiun you
mil Ilk* yon la erory way "onld du
iil> work my wvll If b* wer* not *
������->WS-'*ss "
(To Bs Continued.)
Willi the public interest.
All well-intentioned men, without
distinction of party, ought to Join In
a common effort for the salvation of
onr country, which is menaced from
so many directions at once."
London, Jan. 26.���The Catholic Directory for 1913 just published and
compiled with Cardinal Bourne's authority, says in England and Wales
there are twenty archbishops and
bishops, 3828 priests, and 1797
churches, chapels and stations. For
Great Britain there are 27 archbishops
and bishops, 4401 priests, and 2182
For the first time the directory attempts to state the number of Catholics in the British Empire, the figures whenever possible being given
from state returns. In England and
Wales there are 1,793,038 Catholics;
Scotland 547.336; total for Great Britain, 2,340,374. In Ireland there are
3,242,670 Catholics.
British America has 3,195,916 Catholics, including 2,824,558 in Canada.
Australia has 1,184,509.
The total number of Catholics in
British Empire is 12,968,814, an increase in twelve months of 392,589.
The Catholic population of the world
ts estimated at 292,787,085.
erwlse the treasures would have been
Grew Up Unawares.
Lord Curzon ln his speech compared London, the capital of the British
Empire, with the empire itself. Both,
he said, had grown up unawares. As
to the city, he said that there had
never yet had been a great city which
had grown up with less forethought
and had rested less on a definite plan.
"London." he said," is already beautiful, in fits and starts, ln nooks and
corners, and In parts and Bections, but
no one can -jay that It Ib beautiful as
a whole. TheK are deformities in the
figure and black spots are in vain."
He suggested that the assistance of
parliament be Invoked in the matter
of legislatior for tha formation of a
combination oi all existing authority
with a central town planning authority, and also a redistribution of the
funds for the adjustment of local taxation. In such a case, he said, the
society would have to regulate the
erection of buildingB, the construction
of bridges, the laying out of roads
and the proper placing ot statutes,
whxh were now "so melancholy, pitiful and unalterably forlorn."
Commenting on London'B lack of
civic pride and civic feeling. Lord
Curzon said:
Lack of Civic Pride.
"London bas never been to an Englishman what Paris hag been to a
Frenchman, and what Berlin Is Increasingly becoming to a German. The
last thing an Englishman who has set
tied In the outlying districts of the
empire thinks of is the reproduction
In London of his own idea snd the
next is to get away from lt. The first
thing he does ls to make a race
course and the second Is to lay down
a golf course."
General Mr Douglas Hsig urn-oiled
a St. AndrowB Garrison Presbyterian
church, Aldershot. A stained glass
window presented by all ranks of the
1st Cameron Highlanders to coramcr-
ate their stay ln the Aldershot command.
Striking at the butt end of a loaded gun at a rat which ran past her
ln the orchard, Miss Winnlfred Gam-
bell, aged 26, daughter of a farmer
at Lucerne street, Teyuham, Kent,
was shot in the body and died a few
hours later.
Charles Edward Brett, 61, of Church
hill road, Croyden, formerly an inspector of the A division of the Metropoli
tan police, died while watching a football match on the ground of the Croyden Common   club  at  Selhurst.
George Straclan, 65, who had travelled from Glasgow to spend the holidays with his relatives,, tell dead at
Market Drayton Btatlon.
Fned 21s for stealing a bag of currants, a Birmingham carter state 1
that he had lost bis memory and wa*
going to give the currants to tho
hcrsca. The man had a good* eharact
cr from one firm extending over 2?
Nearly ��3000 worth of jewelry wat
stolen from a shop In Sandgate-road,
Folkestone. The thieves forced tb;
steel shutters, and plastered treacle I
paper on the windows, which had then
been broken with a brick wrapped
in cloth.
Robert Coles, the oldest Inhabitant
of Croydon, attained his one hundred
and fifth birthday. He served for fit-
teen years in the old 68th regiment,
now the Durham Light Infantry, and
went through the Crmean war as an
officer's servant.
A verdict of "accidental death" was
returned at a L-i.nbeth inquest on
Earnest Stanger, a London and South
Western railway man, who was run
over and fatally h.jured at Vauxhall
while acting as "look-out" man for the
safety of hla males,
P'-'nce Albert soul his birthday cake
to the Crippled Boys' Home, Kensing
ingti-n, for dlstriDiition among the
patients. The cake, which was sent
from Buckingham Palace, is a hnd-
some one, richly decorated, and 19
some two feet square.
H. T. Lee, senior postman of Hartlepool, who has retired on a .pension
after forty-one yearB' service, calculates that he has travelled 160,00')
miles, and has delivered about 6,520,-
000 letters and parcels. He bas served under seven postmasters.
Twelve Thousand Miles From Ceylon
yet every package of "SALADA" TEA sold in
Canada has the flavor, strength, and fragrance
of the tea as it leaves the plantation in Ceylon.
This is because
is sealed in lead packages���air-tight and moisture-
proof���thus preserving its delectable deliciousness
Montreal. Jan. W.-sTh�� tat**t project of th* Canadian Paeitle Railway
la a p*r*f*ot*ly equipped oaf tor the
purpoee of touring tho various paru
ot tha torvlc* with instructor* on ambulance work. The Idea waa propagated by th* Bt. John Ambulance Aaao-
olatlon, and th* ear la under the apeclal direction of Mr. A. Q. Shake*;
pear*, a qualified medical instructor.
Team* win be formed at ma... of
the poiuta to convpetr r.- *i ratus^lo
silver cup, and It will ���><- nece.s-'-w:
for tbe member* ot the various teams
to take a thorough course of tnatruc-
tlon and pasa the examination ot a
medical board In atatomy and phyel-
ology.    j	
Clergyman Burled la Quicklime.
London, Jan. WS.--The Rev. Kdmond
Alexander May. of Munford -vicarage
Yeovil. Somei-ret, who died on October 10 laat, left direction* In his will
that hi* funeral ahould ba of the slm-
pllst possible character, without (lowers of any dlteriptlon. and that his
body Bhould be placed ln a perishable
coffin and forthwith covered with
Betters, France, Ian. 26.���Great ex 1
cltement has been caused In the Belters region by the report ot a miracle.
A few days ago a woman went to the
old cemetery of Bezlers to tend her relatives' graves.
She noticed that the stone statue of
the Virgin on the mausoleum of the
Arnaud Palvagnac family was covered
with moss, which she cleaned away
with her handkerchief.
On returning home, according to the
report, she touched her .little paralytic daughter with the handkerchief, and the girl was completely
cured. Large numbers of pilgrims
now go every day to the tomb.
Salt Lake City, Jan. 26.���The me-
'tied to he used hereafter In executing
criminals In the State of Utah has be-
:9cxe a topic widely discussed since
the legislature convened two weeke
The latest idea expressed is, tha*
condemned criminals be allowed to
take their own lives after they have
exhausted every means to have the
death sentence set aside.
The state law now provides that
condemned criminals be executed
either by shooting or hanging, the
choice to be made by the person to be
Governor Spry in his message to the
oglil.iture h-*s recommended that the
-.fate adopt Vie electric chair. Judge
Thorns,b Msjxioneaux. an attorney ot
this city, haa Issued' a statement la
which he sets forth the advantages of
the Chinese customs permitting a condemned criminal to commit suicide.
London, Jan. W.���The Bun��T-"DT<-ad
nought, which Ute Malay States are
presenting to the British navy, will be
ordered Immediately, and construction
finished as quickly as possible.
She will be christened H. M. S. Malay. Her displacement will be about
39,000 tons, a considerable advance
n tbe Orion class, and her main armament will consist of eight of the new
rfteen-lncb guns, and a particularly
strong anti-torpedo armament placed
in armored positions.
Not For Warships.
London, Jan. 26.���Concerning the
report that the Harkness firm la negotiating with the Canadian government for the building of a Canadian
shipyard for warships, Mr. Harkness
says the negotiations apply solely to
the construction of ordinary vessels.
The site is to be at Halifax.
3,500 tons, 7,000 horse-power
Sailing Every Monday (12 Midnight)
for Prince Rupert.
Connecting with Grand Trunk Pacific Railway for points east   of
Connecting with 8.S. "PR"1*"C*B   JOHN"    on- Sertsan;    date*   tor
Stewart, Qranby Bay, Maaaett aad other Queen Charlotte island point*
SATURDAYS  (12  Midnight)   for VICTORIA and SEATTLE.
S.S. "PRINCE ALBERT" Tor Prince Rupert and way porta, 3rd, 13th
and 23rd of each month.
Through tickets to all Eastern destination* and to Europe,
choice of rail aad ocean line*.
Prions Seymour 7100.
A. W. E. DUPEROW. a A. P. D.
VANCOUVER. B.C.    837 Gran-rill* Slrest.
Law Make* Him On*. Although Dl-
vei-eed from HI* First Wlf*.
Part-i. Jan. !��.���By a decision ot the
civil tribunal at Bordeaux Jean Leu-
quet, a nottal employee there, finds
himself a bigamist In law, though actually divorced before ne married a
second time. Hla flrrt wlto waa divorced In 1>0S, but aw'ng to an over
light th* fttaMs&gu-i-*J-**-""1-
rlage a taw month*TafB, tMK-advantage of the legal Informality to have
the divorce decree annulled, aod the
court haa now decided tkat ai th* divorce 1* legally aon-axlatent tha find
-narrlaga I* stffi valid.
I*nuet la, therefore, liable to be
brought up at the assise oourt for
,'iv,c' Rehr-at- p-tr-ap**.
Sun ""uTiciscO, Jan. 28.���A ruse to
It-Msover $5000 weVth ot Jewelt stolen
early laat IVtaamber from tk* r**l-
dmce cf Mr. S. N. Wood, a local mer-
char-l, rtided In * fiasco tow taM. night
whan th* man who had egr-M* to deliver tb* jewel* to a mwihar ot the
Wood family caaaped after 4 fttallada
of shot*.
Me-dean Loan,
Mexico City, Jan. ai.���Ttt* bill providing for a loan of l,OM,W0.M�� paaoe
already approved by the ohaaibar ot
deputies, failed laat nlgbt ot""Daa**ge
In the senate, A anb-blll, providing
tor a loan ot 40,000,000 Mfoa was given ltaliwt raadlne by ** lettst*.^
Captain E. W. Harvey, dockmaster
at Avonmouth. has been appointed
chief dockmaster at Southamton.
Frank Otlbey, aged 25, ot Kentish
Town, travelling with a theatrical
company, .fell from aa express train
outside boncaster station, and was
Dr. J. Harrison, coroner tor Eaat Es-
sex, haa shot a rat on hla premises
at Bralntree which turned the scale
at 1 lb., 7 os., and measured 18 In.
from snout to tip of tail.
As presiding magistrate at the Stratford police court, W. W. Green acknowledged a cheque tor ��20 received from the Salters' company for the
Twtnkernam education committee
haa received the sanction ot the board
of education to buy spectacles for
scholars who** eyealght waa found to
be affected.
South African aprioot* have baan re
celv*d by a Covent Sardan ��m, thla
being th* flrat ooaaigninanx of the tea-
ton. Cape grown gooseberries war*
alao on sale.
A atatu* of riorence Nightingale,
by Countea* F*odora Gleicben, ls to
be erected aa a national memorial in
front of the Derby Royal Infirmary, In
bar native county.
Percy Gayton, a luggage porter on
tha London and South Western Railway, it one of the new maglttratoa
tor the oity of Exeter. He is also a
member ot the. city council.
After tour years' continuous flying.
C. Grahame-Whlte, the aviator, kaa
gone for a holiday to St Monti, where
ha and Mr*. Orahame-Whlto will stay
tor about a month.
. movaaiant la being Inaugurated
at We��t Har-slepool to perpetuate the
memory of tha late Lord Fnrnett by
tha erection ot a monument iu tat
principal aqnar* ot the town.
"Big Ban" th** great eta* to *e,
war ot tha bout* ot MaatiMtta, at-*-
pad tka other morntog at eight minute* to ilx. Thla waa tke aeeond tint*
Bj PHONE 890
Lumber Lath and Shingles
New Tram Regulations
On and after Jan. 1. till certain alteratkma will be made In the nan
latlooa of this Company covering Ibe tranaporutlon of p**��m-����ri over Its
HLmU'BD. **"
-ha Compaav I* dolaa a- that "ratn and monay" ean do te provM* aa
adequat* tram -mvtet wfilco will -aiarantas) conveuri-me* u* m*t��t ��� tht lu
I urn aad this poltoy will M^-tattd la tb* Uae ot the pravlatsa of
*��Mi(**a*l ean. *
After New Ttart Day ridtii*-op th* -Men*, bu-npara or hader* of ear*
will ba a -t-lolaUe* of the - levlndal i^Uttona aa* men action aaanot Im
ptrmlttad by t^o Oora-taa-r. A* ip-*->��li,v aai.aosslble, with duo rmrtt. auMIe
eonvw-me*. th* imxtrnmie of *.. cars wUI he tOMipv** wltn gates or door*.
to TO CO*
. To^*   -alaaaal
il I
Pir, Cedar and Spruce
aT^'WSjSff'aW   Wtmm *W   *MW   etWW*
���aaaa. PAGE EIGHT
''PAY   CA8H    IT   WILL   PAY
Sardines ,a regular 2 for 25c
fish, today   3 for 25c
Bruc.es Herring in Tomato,
Soused Herring. Alberts, regular 2 for 25c, today each .. ,10c
Oysters, Tulip   brand,   regular
15c, today  2 for 25c
Chateau brand Soups. We want
you to try them. Money back
if not up to the mark. We will
sell them today, at, per can 10a
Jam, Smith's or Chivers, 1 lb.
glass,   very   excellent,   per  Jar
 , 25-1
Ilams, shoulder, per lb 16<-
.Caqned . Strawberries,   regular
��5c, today  20c
Salt Herring, per doss 50;
Salt Mackerel, per lb 15c
Tomatoes, in 3 lb. tins, 2 for 25:
Armour's  I,eaf Lard, the only
pure leaf  lard,  per  5  lb.    tin
Sausaugcs, fresh daily, per lb.
New Cabbage, peeled, per lb. 4:
Celery, per head  15c
Cauliflower, per head 20i
Head Lettuce, per head 10;
Turnips, per lb 2:
Apples, box .. $1.25, $1.50, $1;60
Oranges 25c, 35c, and 40s
Bananas, per dozen  30c
Public Supply Stores
V L. ADAMS       S. K. BRIGQ3
Of all your friends
which would you choose
to act as executors of
your Will and conservators of your estate?
The young and vigorous ones? Each has a
business of his own that
demands his best attention and thought.
Thc older ones, ripe
in experience? Beware
of la*, ing your burdens
on one who will soon lay
his own burdens aside.
Ask us for our booklet about corporate executors.
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,C0O.CO
Due to the weight of the snow the
roof of the dry kiln of the Irwin
Single Company, Fourteenth street,
fell in on Saturday morning.
Rink opens Tuesday ! Get your
Skating Boots now. Sinclair sells tbe
best (554)
Dick J. l^iwrence, teacher of banjo,
mandolin and guitar.   Telephone 694.
Harbor Engineer A. O. Powell is expected to return from Seattle today
after spending the week end with his
Skates sharpened and set at Geo.
R. Speck's, 626 Columbia St.      (31)5'
A. Hardman, the cake man. Get
good bread. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 281. (394)
The regular meeting of the W. C. T.
U. will be held at the home of Mrs.
Jas. Cunningham, .Third avenue and
Eighth street, on Monday, at 3 o'clock.
Out of about 700 trades licenses out-
standing only about 75 have been re
newed at the license inspector's office
since the loth of the month, when all
became renewable.
The city treasurer reminds watst
consumers who are not using meters
that in order to save rebate rates for
first three months of the year musl
be paid before 5 p.m. Friday, 31s!
Inst. (560)
Mr. J. D. Taylor, M.P., has consented to represent New Westminster at
lhe animal meeting of the Union of
Canadian Municipalities. Ex-Mayor
Lee has received a telegram from Mr.
Taylor to this effect.
McPherson's Lightning Hitch Skating Boots at Sinclair's. (554)
Two Indians together with their
squaws, were picked up by the city
police yesterday morning and found
to have liquor ip their possession.
They will face Magistrate Edmonds
this morning in police court.
A branch of the Union Bank of Can
ada wa3 opened for business on
Saturday, January 4, in the premises
recently vacated by W. E. Sinclair
Sll Columbia street. (3S7)
Dr. A. L McQuarrie, medical health
officer, and License Inspector S. J.
Pearce will today make a tour of all
the restaurants which have applied
for a renewal of licenses for 1913.
The   Hotel   Dominion,   a   fire-proof
I building, is thoroughly equipped with
modern  Improvements,  including elevator.    Moderate  rates  by    day    or
(week.   Corner of Columbia and Sixth
/street. (53S)
On account of four mudslides on
the line between White Rock and
Blaine the service on the G. N. R.
was Bli|*lnly disrupted yesterday.
Some ol il. steam shovels of the
company havi been put to work clearing the tracks.
Set charge for fastening on skates
if you buy your shoes from Sinclair.
After a week's lay off. caused by
the Ice on the Fraser not allowing
tlie booms to be brought up river, the
employee* at tie Kraser Mills Btart
work again this morning. It is expected that the other mills will also
itart operations today,
No trouble was reported by the "provincial police at Fraser Mills following the hold-up and the alleged murder. The fact that the bad men have
been committed for trial appears to
have prompted the foreign element at
the mills to keep the peace for a time
-it least.
Sclhfrg Bros, are no longer managers of the Cosmopolitan Hotel cafe.
We will not be responsible for any
debts incurred by them dating from
January 22, 1!)13. Rickman & Bennett,
proprietors. (501)
The patronB. of the Westminster
opera house who have made reservations for Heats for the Nordlca concert next Friday evening are respectfully reminded that all such reservations must he taken up at the box
office before 6 o'clock Wednesday
evening. If not they will he put back
in the rack and sold Thursday morning. (569)
SINGH Will   ���
Magistrate Clute Sends Sikh to Higher
Court���Witnesses Say Prisoner
and Deceased Were Fighting.
On Saturday Budha Singh was committed for trial on the charge of murdering Delapa Singh at the Fraser
Mills on Jan. 18, by Mr. J. Stilwell
Clute; stipendiary magistrate, ln the
district court.
Replying to an application by accused's counsel, for the discharge of
Budha Singb the magiserate said he
had not the slightest doubt or hesitation ln sending accused before a higher court On Saturday three other
Sikh witnesses testified to accused
and deceased having fought each
other, whilst Guard Best of the provincial jail gave evidence of removing
the JHood stained clothing of Budha
Singh from his person
W.  G. Waitt  Picked  Up  Near  Maple
Ridge, Passes Away in St.
Mary's  Hospital.
Annual   Meeting  Will  Be  Held  Here
on Wednesday Next���Will Elect
Officers for 1913.
Churches Open Again.
Another case of scarlet fever was
discovered yesterday but it has yet to
be found whether the person affected
was one of those who took the affected mily from South Westminster. Yes
terday for tho first time Blncc the out
break assumed serious proportions
tlie cburches ��� of Saperton were
opened and fair attendances were re
ported at all.
When You're Sick
Is FIRST   thc Doctor,
Then the Druggist to
put up your Prescription.
and  in  the Prescription, "Just
what thc  Doctor Orders."
That's what you get when you
go to
(Successor to F. J. MacKenzie.)
Chemist and Drugglot. Phone 69.
Dominion Trust Building.
New Westminster, B.C.
Chicken Thieves at Work.
Some chicken thieves are evidently
nt work in South Westminster as a
number of the rcBldents have report
ed milk from South Westminster. Yes-
of their fowls taken. Thc Iosb all
round, however, has not heen very
great anil the people are not much
alarmed over It. A close wuteli Is being kept for the thieves by the constable of the district.
Chinese Victim   Found.
Bakersfleld,   Cal,,   Jan.   86.���Boy*
playing  in   the  sand   near   a  luudry
nets, found yesterday a hatchet, and
follow ing  a  trail  of  blood   fifty  feet,
discovered the half-burled body of
RlWong Pit, 40 years old, a Chinese wh-
������"-earae here two years  ago  from  Sac
re*imento.    The police believe he was
a victim of   l'ong trouble.
Bachelor's Record.
Melbourne, Jan. 26.--Two tliousandH
three hundred love letters, written hy
six different girls, were found In the
room ef n Inclieior who died recently In Melbourne, Australia, at tlie age
of S2.    The  letter;!,  which  wen. pro
served In an Ivory casket, were tied |
with jeweled chains in bundles of fifty j 646 Columbia  Street
Of great Interest to stockbreeders
and farmers in general will be the annual convention of the B. C. Stockbreeders' association to be held In the
City Hall on Wednesday. The program which has been issued to the
members contains notice of several
highly educational addresses to be delivered at the meeting by men fully
acquainted with every branch of the
stockbreeders' business.
The convention will be opened on
Wednesday morning at 8:30 by an address from his worship the mayor and
at 9 o'clock Mr. A. D. Patterson of
Ladner, the president will speak. Following Mr. Patterson'B address the
members of the association will be
taken on an excursion to the Colony
Farm, Mount Coquitlam, where the
stock will he inspected and luncheon
served at noon.
The afternoon session will consist
���if an address on "Swine Management"
by O. S. Harris of Morsehy Island; an
address on "The Farm Horse" by Dr.
S. F. Tolmie of Victoria, and an address on "Animal P-irasites," (illustrated) by Dr. J. G. Rutherford of
Calgary, Alta.
A business meeting Will also be held
at whieh the annual election of officers will take place.
In order that all those who desire te
attend the convention may do so at a
minimum coet the officers of the association have arranged for special
rates on all railroads.
The Hon. Price ElliBon, mlnleter
of agriculture for the province, and
Mr. W. B. Scott, deputy minister, are
expected to attend and speak at the
The officers of the association are:
Mr. A. D. Patterson or Ladner, president; Mr. Sam. Smith of Dewdney.
vice-president; Mr. W, T. McDonald
of the department of agriculture, Victoria, secretary-treasurer.
Of equal importance to the Stockbreeders' convention will be the B. C.
Dairymen's association annual gathering which will be held on Thursday
and Friday of this week in the City
Hall. The program for this latter
gathering has already been published
**��� these columnB,
Philadelphia. Jan. 26 ���McGill defeated the University of Pennsylvania
In a distance swimming meet here tonight 26 points to 25. Hodgson, thr
Olympic champion was the star of th-
Canadian team, winning the 50, 100
and 200 yard races. He was anchor
man for the Canadians In Ihe 800 v-m"
relay event, which was also captured
by McGill.
Mr. F. D. Waitt, the elderly man I
wlfo was found suffering from exposure near Maple Ridge early ln'
January when the snow first started
to fall and the weather became rather <
severe, passed away at St. Mary's j
hospital yesterday morning.
Waitt's feet were both badly frost
bitten and an endeavor to save his
life by means of amputation of the
limbs proved unsuccessful.
The unfortunate man waB picked up
by Constable Pope, of Maple Ridge.
sthlle wandering down the C. P. It. \
track. He gave the officer to under- j
stand that he had been hanging'
about the neighborhood for some
eight days previous to thc day he was
picked up.
Waitt was a Canadian by birth,
coming originally from Toronto. He
had resided tn this province for some
twenty years. He was 65 years of
age and understood to be penniless at
tbe time of his death.
The remains are at Murchie &
Son's parlors. The funeral arrangements will be made later.
Poisoned by Their Own Cooking.
Munich, Jan. 26.���Thirty-three girls,
pupils of tbe Munich municipal train-
ing college for cookery became seriously HI after partaking of a trial,
atew of their own  preparation.
�� o
\ Correspondence \
* *
The New 'Westminster News does
not hold Itself responsible for the
'pinions expressed in correspondence.
Editor News:
Sir,���Sapperton has a one horse
fire brigade, and when the alarm
rang this morning, and this wise animal saw the depth of snow ahead, he
refused to pull a loaded two horse
wagon up bill. That horse certainly
has sense. The firemen did the best
they could and started away on foot
packing the outfit. Fortunately the
fire did not amount to anything.
There was this, winter a petition extensively signed to have the fire hall
on top of tlie hill, and it is to be
hoped this has favorable consideration, as it is clear that the present
service cannot get the equipment 'o
a lire soon enough.
.Sherbrooke Street.
New Westmins-ter, Jan. 25. 1913.
Just Before Our
Inventory   We
Offer You Most
In Cloaks and
$40.00 Jap Mink Set.   We will close at     r $20.00
$50.00 River Mink Set.   We will close st   $25.00
$40.00 Black Persian Lamb at $20.00
$80.00 Sable Set at $40.00
$25.00 Neck Scarfs at $12.50
$35.00 Neck Sable Scarfs-��at  ,.. $17.50
$20.00 River Mink Scarfs at $10.00
$15.00 Marmot Scarfs at   $7.50
$40.00 Coat.    We  will close at $20.00
$35.00 Coat  at   $17-50
$25.00 Coat at         $12.50
$20.00 Coat at   ,   $10.00
Our Clearance Sale on Furniture offers some bargains
that are worth your investigation, as we are willing
to stand a profit loss in order to clear the floors.
Castaway Rescued.
Prinee Ri-peit, Jan. 26.���Mr. 1". M
Davis, tliia city, was reeued Frlda*
night nfter being cast away ten days
on Stephen Island, where bU l-im-*-*
and scow were wrecked. Unsheltered,
Mr. Davis stood the very severe wen
thcr and subsisted on a small quantity of rice and beans.
SAMPLB��� The funeral took place
yesterday under the auspices of Union
lodge-No. a A. P. & A. M. of this city,
of Mr. R. M. Sample, late of New
Westrtilnster, from his residence, 1656
Gravelly street, Vancouver. The late
Mr. Sample was well known in New
Westminster and was for a time foreman of construction of the first U. 0.
K. 11. line between this eity and Van
couver. He was a member of the
lodge above mentioned nnd alHO tile
Granite lodge No. 1C K. of P,
Reduction on all lines.
(except Gramophones and Records)
during the remainder of this
This is a bona fide offer
and it will pay you to investigate,
GIFFORD���ON    JANUARY    23,    TO
Mr. and Mrs. James Gifford, a sou.
Is the result of using our
Hot Water Bottles."
Two and five year guarantee with every bottle sold. J
Curtis Drug Store
and SEEDS.
Phone 43; L. D. 71: Res. 72.
Nsw    Waatmlnatar.     b    C.
Are You fully Insured?
For what amount should a man insure in order that his family and estate
may not suffer loss in case of fire damaging his property, accidental injury to
himself or premature death?
You should answer this question, but we can help you do so as we write
���    Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
312-315 Westminster Trust Block, arid 746 Columbia St., New Westminster, B.C.
Shades, Reading tamps, etc
Phone 656 63 Sixth Street 1
fesl the need of Glasses today when
EYESTRAIN Is ths rule and not the
Workmen who would have reliable
help for their eyes should call on
' Druggist and Optician
701  Columbia  Street Phone 57
If you want Reliability, Silence,
Economy, Satisfaction and Freedom from Trouble
Tha "YALE" -will meet
your requirements.
Adapted for the Fishing Trade.
Mads In New Westminster,
The Schaake Machine Works
Heaps  Engineering Co., Ltd., New Westminster.
BOILERS  Riveted Steel Pipes
P. O. BOX 442
These are all in good locations and are   good   Investments
/       they can be bought for now.
1359���FIFTH   STREET    near   Eighth	
avenue; 60x132 to lane; a good buy
at "11,000'; one-third cash.
1195���SEVENTH   AVENUE   near 4th
street; two lots; upper side; 60x139
all cleared and graded; prloe $1275
1397���66 FOOT  LOT corner of Sixth
avenue and Ash street; price $4000
on easy terms.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
���st  the   prices.
66 toot lot in good location; Just off
Columbia street; price $1200 on
easy terms.
near Sixth street car line; 60x150
each; some are cleared; street ls
graded; price $3000 on good terms
Phone 453
We write Fire, Life, Accident, E mployers'  Liability, Automobile
Marine ^^^g^gsH
Sir Edmund B. Osier, M.P., President. W. D. Matthews, Vice-President.
C. A. Bogert, Cloneral Manager.
Head Office Toronto, Ont.
CAPITAL PAID-UP $8,000,000
RE3ERVH FUND     8,000,000
TOTAL ASSETS 76,000,000
A branch of this Bank has been established In New Westminster
at the corner of Columbia and Sixth Streets, opposite the Post Office.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
, , .., . d. H. MATHEW80N, Manager.
; \.'h< ', 	
' HI ������'���
���  *W"
H i


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